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What’s Next for Philanthropy in the 2020s

October 4, 2021

A look ahead at emerging trends in philanthropy and charitable givingDrawing from interviews with more than 200 philanthropy executives, practitioners, donors, board members, experts, and grantees from around the world, What's Next for Philanthropy in the 2020s explores what emerging social, economic, and political shifts may mean for the future of philanthropy, charitable giving, and social innovation.

Intentional Innovation: How Getting More Systematic About Innovation Could Improve Philanthropy and Increase Social Impact

August 1, 2008

Based on a review of case studies and current innovation theory and practice, proposes a framework integrating best practices, processes, and tools for making innovation a more consistent and integral element of philanthropy. Lists models and resources.

Impact investment, corporate, blended-finance; Trends and innovations (#NextPhilanthropy)

Future Matters: Keeping Your Community Foundation Ahead of the Technology Curve

May 1, 2006

This report explores how the latest technology trends could help practitioners serve their community better. It examines a number of the emerging technologies that may be important to communities in the decade to come, and looks at their potential to change the ways that community foundations and other community philanthropy organisations share information and knowledge, build community, and mobilise resources and collective action to address local issues.

Grassroots and community philanthropy

On the Brink of New Promise: The Future of U.S. Community Foundations

September 1, 2005

Explores the evolution of community philanthropy, and analyzes the combination of factors that have recently altered the entire field. Looks at new options and opportunities, and outlines the changes necessary in order to adapt in a new environment.

Grassroots and community philanthropy

The Seeds of Change in Philanthropy

January 1, 2005

The new ecology of philanthropy creates a changed environment for every gift and every giver. That reality is not something that donors (or their critics) usually focus on: people may know the basic outline, but rarely recognize how new the combination of forces is, or how that combination challenges some of the core assumptions that guided the last generation of philanthropists. (Global Business Network and Monitor Institute, members of the Monitor Group, excerpted from Looking Out for the Future: An Orientation for Twenty-first Century Philanthropists.)

Family, HNWI, and independent philanthropy

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