Posts tagged to 'REDI: Racial, Equity, Diversity and Inclusiveness'
As NCFP’s 2020 Class of Fellows, we’ve been sitting down and doing a lot of listening. Not the kind of listening you do at a plenary session or on a webinar. The kind of listening that requires some courage. Welcome to three women’s journeys around racial equity in the field of family philanthropy.
by Kate McAdams
and Cyrus Kharas
on March 27, 2019
Providing equitable access to the capital entrepreneurs need to build their businesses is essential to creating a just society and to realizing our full economic potential. Unfortunately, a growing body of research shows that deeply embedded biases currently restrict access to capital for businesses led by women and people of color.
by Elaine Gast Fawcett
on September 27, 2018
What does the future of family philanthropy look like? At NCFP’s 20th Anniversary Symposium in San Francisco, 10 thought leaders attempted to answer this question.
by Independent Sector
on April 17, 2018
Diversity, equity, inclusion. Nonprofit organizations use these words as they strive to become more diverse, yet many leaders are uncertain about the steps needed to turn dialogue – and intention – into action.
by Gasby Brown
on March 20, 2018
As the demography of America changes, the face of philanthropy is changing along with it. While African Americans have a tradition of giving, new data on African American donors gives us a clearer picture of the future of philanthropy in the U.S.
by Lenore Hanisch
on February 5, 2018
In this piece, Lenore Hanisch explores how the assumptions we make about wealth, race, gender, and family can inhibit our ability to do the work we set out to do, including connecting with others who share our vision of resourcing positive change.
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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....