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A guide to election-related activities for 501(c)(3) organizations.
The Center for Community Solutions lays out the fiscal implications of an aging Ohio.
Investing to help low-income people solve their legal problems is smart, results-oriented philanthropy. For decades, all over the country, legal aid groups have been a driving force that makes change real in millions of lives. They have answers when families need housing, food, health care. It’s their work that corrects bad policy and changes how society treats the most vulnerable.
Grantmaking includes three primary components: what, who, and how. As grantmakers, most of us pay attention to what we fund—grantmaking strategy and impact—and who we fund—the grantees we support. But what about how we fund? Grants Managers Network contends that grantmakers should pay equal attention to how grants are made—evaluating and continually improving the practices used to make grants.
The problems at the heart of the nonprofit sector’s work rarely lend themselves to easy answers. In areas ranging from education and environmental protection to social services reform and civil rights, achieving real and lasting impact often means changing complex and dynamic systems. No single organization can succeed in this work on its own. Many nonprofit leaders understand this and are making collective action a hallmark of their work.
Schneider Downs presentation on the health care tax credit.
Sample performance review form
Partnerships that include “access to justice” as a strategy can address poverty more effectively by extending the impact of narrowly-focused social service approaches supported by funders. During this webinar, you will hear examples of successful Ohio collaborations that advance desired outcomes in health, education, housing and jobs through civil legal aid.
Marcus Owens presentation about Low-profit Limited Liability Companies (L3C)
Sample donor advised funds document from Greene County Community Foundation.
This report focuses on these determinants and the overall health outcomes for adults aged 65 and older, a large and expanding portion of the general population. Optimal health for older adults involves creating a healthy life that allows individuals to flourish to the best of their abilities, maintain their independence and autonomy as long as preferred, and respect their needs and desires as life draws to an end.
The Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation launched the Kauffman Campuses Initiative (KCI) in December 2003 to encourage new, interdisciplinary entrepreneurship education programs throughout American colleges and universities. The Foundation sought to make entrepreneurship a campus-wide experience, to help schools become more entrepreneurial, and to ensure that thousands of students on diverse campuses would begin to see their own knowledge and resources from a more entrepreneurial perspective. Eight universities were part of KCI when it launched in 2003.