- Drive-by evaluation
- The way we think about charity is dead wrong
- The “Good particle”
- The corrupting power of numbers
- Fundable goals for advocacy: strong networks of support
- What is “advocacy”?
- Corporate philanthropy and Social justice
- Suggestion: The Nobel Peace Prize for George Soros
- George Soros and the Nobel Peace Prize
- How can we evaluate a program’s effectiveness?
- Evaluating “life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness”
- Dashboards for Philanthropy / #2
- There Is An “I” In Philanthropy
- Happy Birthday, America!
- Permitting Solutions to Flourish
- A deadly new disparity
- Why business thinking is not the answer
- It’s hard to see racism when you’re White
- Does unfair discrimination really exist?
- A pointed attack on inequity
- Walking the Talk
- Can philanthropy create greater racial equity and social justice?
- Evaluating “Occupy Wall Street”
- Too complicated for the average grant maker?
- The Mittenthal Principle
- Can grantmakers and nonprofits work together?
- Power dynamics in the philanthropic sector?
- A Stakeholders Union for Philanthropic and Nonprofit Services
- A Consumers Union for Philanthropy?
- Would “pay for performance” be good for the social services?
- A classic revived!
- Dashboards for philanthropy
- Social Injustice?
- Every measure of success serves someone’s vision of success
- Even simple measures have problems…
Tag Archives: racial equity
The killing of Trayvon Martin raises the prospect of a new disparity: unequal enforcement of “stand your ground” legislation. A stand your ground law states that a person may use force in self-defense when there is reasonable belief of a … Continue reading
A reader writes in response to my last post: “I have great difficulty to believe there are legal impediments in the area of discrimination. I used to live in a fully integrated neighborhood in Chevy Chase near DC, where everybody … Continue reading
“Throughout the history of the United States, public officials have used the rule of law to deny equal opportunities to African Americans.” Strong language, almost shocking in its clarity. It’s how Elaine Gross of ERASE Racism begins her January “Message … Continue reading