Posts tagged to 'Succession'
by Kylie Musolf
on November 30, 2017
At the 2017 National Forum on Family Philanthropy, Ellie Frey Zagel described herself as “the next gen of your nightmares: one who said she’d never return to live in the community where her family’s foundation was based.”
by Bruce DeBoskey
on September 21, 2017
Multigenerational family philanthropy creates a unique opportunity for every family to set a new table so that all adult and young adult family members are invited to sit, share, develop and act upon common values and goals around money and philanthropy.
by Dawn Franks
on August 3, 2017
Family foundations are legally organized entities with specific rules, requirements and obligations. They have a board of directors commonly made up of family members. They are most often established in perpetuity, creating the eventual challenge of when and how to involve the next generation.
by Mollie Bunis
on July 20, 2017
In the unique context of family philanthropy, decisions related to time horizon are rarely as simple as an investment strategy decision.
Griping about generational differences has almost overtaken baseball as America's favorite pastime. At least, it can certainly feel that way!
by Richard Marker
on June 14, 2017
There is something not quite right when people who have demonstrated leadership roles in other settings, have successful careers, and in many cases are well along raising their own children, are still considered to be too young for the decision-making circle of the family. Too often they are all lopped together as “next gens”.
by Jill Gordon
on April 11, 2017
Let's take a moment to think about who introduced philanthropic behaviors in your life. Who inspired you to GIVE your time and help others? When did you begin to SERVE those around you? Why are you still ENGAGED in helping youth succeed?
NCFP is happy to support this transition and we recommend the following resources to help you get started
by Betsey Russell
on November 10, 2016
Think of millennial philanthropists and you may think instantly of tech royalty like Mark Zuckerberg and Priscilla Chan, Pierre and Pam Omidyar, or Sean Parker, who are very publicly pushing traditional forms of philanthropy aside in favor of new approaches.
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by Alan Fox
on May 17, 2016
We live in a world of growing income disparities, human rights violations, increasing environmental concerns, political instability and ongoing global threats and atrocities. We will never have an impact on these issues until we enlist the help of those who will be 60 years old in 2071. Yes, I’m talking about the five-year-olds of today.