A guide to election-related activities for 501(c)(3) organizations.
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The Center for Community Solutions lays out the fiscal implications of an aging Ohio.
The Internal Revenue Service today issued interim guidance regarding the treatment of qualified transportation fringe benefit expenses paid or incurred after Dec. 31, 2017.
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.
As foundations and other philanthropic institutions assess where they can maximize the social return on their charitable investments, many are looking at issues of gender norms and gender equity.
Gender transformative programs and policies highlight, challenge and ultimately change harmful norms of masculinity and femininity.
In 2011, 1,121 American grantmakers reported $5.9 billion in general operating support, a substantial increase (83 percent) over average core support from 2008-2010. The share of foundation dollars classified as providing this vital type of funding increased from 16 percent to 24 percent.
Transparency has become an increasingly debated topic among foundation leaders and foundation-watchers. Some, such as the National Committee for Responsive Philanthropy, argue that foundations have an ethical obligation to be transparent.
Sample of Coshocton Foundations scholarship agreement.
This report presents information on a broader group of foundations, the 33 Ohio foundations that focus a majority of their activity on health. It also provides snapshots of key initiatives and collaborations of health funders.
As we approach the Networked Society, empowered individuals and communities will drive change towards completely new ways of governing, doing business, innovating, learning and educating. It is change that is on the same magnitude as the Industrial Revolution – but this time the shift revolves around the role of ICT and how it is transforming our society.
As the new century unfolds, O hio stands at a crossroads. O ver the past 20 years, our state and local leaders have worked to improve student, school and system performance. W e have seen progress in some areas, but our education system falls far short of preparing all students for the challenges and opportunities of the 21st century.