While we don’t know what will eventually come out of Congress, one thing is for sure: It is better to have a plan and not need it than to arrive at January 1 with no plan for dealing with a new reality that promises to confuse donors and discourage charitable giving to our museums.
It’s easy to feel like you’re drowning in a sea of numbers. Whether you’re Board chair, CEO, development committee chair, or an attentive Board member, what fundraising metrics matter the most?
Tax reform legislation has been introduced in the House of Representatives with potentially significant implications for the not-for-profit sector, particularly higher education, and especially major college athletic programs.
The first and most important step is knowing whether or not your organization can attain its fundraising goal. Even if the initial assessment may be bad news, the end result can still be good.
Hone your #GivingTuesday and end of year giving messages to highlight how your donors continue to make a difference for your community through the support of your work.
Despite encouraging news that giving in America reached almost $400 billion in 2016, there are signs for concern when it comes to the number of people giving.
There are so many data points that you can track. So many in fact, that meaningful information may get lost in the noise. More data points do not necessarily yield better results.
Charity Charge Founder and CEO, Stephen Garten joins the Futures in Fundraising podcast to share insight on the new way of giving in 2017.
It’s no secret that Facebook is a widely used and extremely well-known social media platform. But did you know that your nonprofit can offer fellow Facebook users the ability to donate to your nonprofit.
One of the most important resources – volunteer leadership – is rarely assessed except in the crudest terms: How much do they give?