In today’s world—perhaps more so than at any other time in recent history—the future of places big and small will not be determined by a singular leader or multinational corporation but rather by the people who live there. This article is the latest installment in the Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion Series co-sponsored by YNPN and NPQ.
In Lake Tahoe, a controversial redevelopment plan gets implemented, but on the condition that the project is scaled back, sustainable, and dedicates a portion of the proceeds to a local foundation that can give back to the community over time.
After five years of such things, how effective have their efforts been? Have we seen the promised disruptions and breakthroughs? Is there a way to seed innovation in the sector that’s not only disruptive, but useful?
The John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation will give funding to seven organizations that support nonfiction filmmakers from diverse backgrounds. The Foundation seeks to address a well-documented problem in the film industry: the whitewashing of history.
NoVo’s mission—to foster transformation from a world of domination and exploitation to one of collaboration and partnership—is common sense for those who are committed to mutuality but rare among foundations.