Corporate employees don’t like being coerced to make charitable contributions that corporate managers call for, and they increasingly don’t like being pushed to make contributions to their corporate bosses’ favorite political candidates, either.
When the NFL ditched its tax-exempt status, concerns from Congress about the nonprofit classification of the league seemed to end. But critics of inconsistencies in IRS categories still think something should be fixed about the content and purpose of 501(c) organizations.
When Commissioner Roger Goodell announces that the National Football League is giving up the tax-exempt status that former NFL commissioner Pete Rozelle fought so hard to obtain, you have to wonder what’s up.
Add billionaire Paul Tudor Jones II to the list of people who think they have a better way of rating and ranking corporations for their social responsibility—and, in the course of which, elevate their behavior and market attractiveness.
Progressives tend to be conflicted about social enterprise and broader issues of corporate social responsibility. The Cohen Report pulls the issues apart in this review of two social enterprise-focused conferences from earlier this year.