Posts tagged to 'Faith and philanthropy'
by Lukas Haynes
on May 24, 2018
Listen to the David Rockefeller Fund’s Executive Director Lukas Haynes in conversation with Ellie Newman, host of That Got Me Thinking podcast, during a live radio KDPI interview in Sun Valley, Idaho. In the interview, Lukas talks about David Rockefeller’s philanthropic giving and the values and program priorities of Rockefeller’s 5th generation family foundation.
by Douglas Bitonti Stewart
on April 4, 2016
In our day-to-day work in family philanthropy, we often worry about ‘what’ we do and don’t often pause to consider the ‘why.’ We spend a lot of time crafting and stewarding our external mission statements to describe the impact we’d like to make in the world with partners and the people inside the issues we hope to face. But perhaps we should also spend some concerted time thinking about the why — asking questions like, "Why is our family involved in philanthropy? What impact do we hope to see in our families through this work?”
by Virginia Esposito
on September 24, 2015
One of my favorite NCFP publication titles, Grace, Gratitude and Generosity, was used for our Faith and Family Philanthropy journal more than a dozen years ago. When we used it, inspired by one of the Journal’s authors, I felt it had meaning far beyond that one publication; I still do today.
by Ike Leighty
on July 23, 2015
“Setting up a foundation is like catching a porcupine. You throw a horse tub over it, then you’ve got something to sit on while you figure out what to do next.”
-- H.D. (Ike) Leighty, Founder, The Leighty Foundation
by Sarah Trzepacz
on February 15, 2005
"Every man must decide whether he will walk in the creative light of altruism or the darkness of destructive selfishness. This is the judgment. Life’s persistent and most urgent question is ‘What are you doing for others?”
– Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
“It was part of my religious upbringing....
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by David G. Trickett
on October 15, 2004
Why do so many kinds of barriers keep people apart? Take your pick; it might be race, class, faith, profession, or educational pedigree, to name but a few. I learned nearly 50 years ago, in grade school, that these barriers—many of which we, or our ancestors, have created— foster a feeling of...