Whither the Combined Federal Campaign in a post-PATRIOT Act America?
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Discussions with the charities divisions of five states' attorneys general reveal a changing landscape that provides new challenges for nonprofits and their regulators.
Maximum feasible participation has been a principle to live by for the mayor of Savannah, Georgia, but as he explains government and philanthropy have largely deserted the notion.
Goverment secrecy can be a two-edged sword, cutting off information that is essential to protect citizens. Blum and Moulton detailhow far the Bush administration has advanced this dangerous trend, leaving nonprofits and their communities at risk.
Here's an easy-to-understand guide to retirement plans for nonprofits.
The Catholic Church is facing a crisis of accountability and community of historic proportions with lessons for all nonprofits.
The changing forms of government funding can have significant, and often unexpected impacts on nonprofits and on the communities they serve.
Some state administrations are redefining which organizations can participate in state employee charitable campaigns and cutting out those they don't like in the process.
Start small and start now. It's not too late. Two activists describe how and why.
Taxes support vital services that are central to the health of our communities and the work we do, so why are nonprofits so passive when it comes to taxes?
Modern philanthropy has been an obstacle to citizen participation argues Schambra. The true work of philanthropy should not be solving problems but supporting citizens in solving their own.
Avner explains why your board is a powerful but often underused resource.
Partisan political agendas are taking precedence over free speech and equal treatment when it comes to a range of nonprofit activities, prompting nonprofits to fight back.
The authors look at the institutional pressures that cause programs to be replicated without any evidence that they work better than other programs in the same field.
Nonprofits need not give up their identities when they engage in government contracts. Peters looks at how nonprofits can use government funding and achieve their goals as community organizations.
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