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the south asian philanthropy project
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inspiring giving and community engagement across north america…
giving back to south asia: a guide for getting started
families giving back together year-round – the case for starting now (a repost)
apply now: several philanthropic opportunities, particularly for next gen’ers
volunteer abroad with your family & friends this summer – opportunity with allowance for good & spark ventures
families giving back together – the case for starting now
new report on social sector leadership and success – how do you measure up as a 21st century leader?
epip’s new monograph: what emerging leaders of color in philanthropy think about race
recent posts
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search this blog
philanthropy news and blogs
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prudential spirit of community awards
duke endowment fellowship program 
the centre for social innovation, nyc
echoing green fellowship
the funders network for smart growth and livable communities
resource generation’s next gen fellowship
21/64’s next generation donors retreat
no later than april 25th
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decide when, how often and how much you will contribute: 





prudential spirit of community awards
duke endowment fellowship program 
the centre for social innovation, nyc
echoing green fellowship
the funders network for smart growth and livable communities
resource generation’s next gen fellowship
21/64’s next generation donors retreat
no later than april 25th
i
decide when, how often and how much you will contribute: 





prudential spirit of community awards
duke endowment fellowship program 
the centre for social innovation, nyc
echoing green fellowship
the funders network for smart growth and livable communities
resource generation’s next gen fellowship
21/64’s next generation donors retreat
no later than april 25th
em decide when, how often and how much you will contribute: 





prudential spirit of community awards
duke endowment fellowship program 
the centre for social innovation, nyc
echoing green fellowship
the funders network for smart growth and livable communities
resource generation’s next gen fellowship
21/64’s next generation donors retreat
no later than april 25th
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good indian girl //goodindiangirl.com/south-asians-giving-everything-need-know
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the south asian philanthropy project https://southasianphilanthropy.org
home https://southasianphilanthropy.org/
welcome https://southasianphilanthropy.org/welcome-to-sapp/
organizations https://southasianphilanthropy.org/charities-of-the-week/
resources https://southasianphilanthropy.org/resources/
in the news https://southasianphilanthropy.org/news/
events https://southasianphilanthropy.org/events/
about https://southasianphilanthropy.org/authors/
contact us https://southasianphilanthropy.org/contact-us/
giving back to south asia: a guide for getting started https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/12/26/giving-back-to-south-asia-a-guide-for-getting-started/
community service abroad https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/community-service-abroad/
diaspora philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/diaspora-philanthropy/
donating abroad https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/donating-abroad/
donating internationally https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/donating-internationally/
giving abroad https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-abroad/
giving back to india https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-back-to-india/
how to give abroad https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/how-to-give-abroad/
international charitable giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/international-charitable-giving/
international giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/international-giving/
volunteer abroad https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/volunteer-abroad/
sharmilart https://southasianphilanthropy.org/author/sharmilart/
guidestar http://www.guidestar.org/
charity navigator http://www.charitynavigator.org/
givewell http://www.givewell.org/
great nonprofits http://greatnonprofits.org/
2011 give2asia report http://www.asianamericangiving.com/2011/07/enabling.html
 not all giving needs to happen at calendar year-end https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/12/10/families-giving-back-together-year-round-the-case-for-starting-now/
guidestar india http://www.guidestarindia.org/about.aspx
india giving network http://www.indiagivingnetwork.org/aboutus.aspx
due-diligence resources http://www.indiagivingnetwork.org/resourcesfordonors.aspx
giveindia http://www.giveindia.org/
globalgiving https://www.globalgiving.org/
give2asia http://www.give2asia.org/aboutus/
south asian philanthropy project https://southasianphilanthropy.org/
exploring our resources https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/exploring-our-resources/
families giving back together year-round – the case for starting now (a repost) https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/12/10/families-giving-back-together-year-round-the-case-for-starting-now/
allowance for good https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/allowance-for-good/
be the change national day of service https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/be-the-change-national-day-of-service/
charitable giving family affair https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/charitable-giving-family-affair/
children and giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/children-and-giving/
family giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-giving/
family giving together https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-giving-together/
family philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-philanthropy/
family values https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-values/
giving back with family https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-back-with-family/
giving family https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-family/
giving is good for your health https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-is-good-for-your-health/
giving research https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-research/
giving tuesday https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-tuesday/
giving values https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-values/
happiness from giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/happiness-from-giving/
philanthropy makes you happy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/philanthropy-makes-you-happy/
save/spend/invest/donate piggy bank https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/savespendinvestdonate-piggy-bank/
teaching kids about philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/teaching-kids-about-philanthropy/
volunteering https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/volunteering/
youth giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-giving/
youth leadership development https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-leadership-development/
youth philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-philanthropy/
sharmilart https://southasianphilanthropy.org/author/sharmilart/
allowance for good http://allowanceforgood.blogspot.com/
about giving back with our families http://allowanceforgood.blogspot.com/2014/02/families-giving-back-together-case-for.html
giving tuesday http://community.givingtuesday.org/news
2013 charitable giving report https://blackbaud.com/nonprofit-resources/charitablegiving#.viivitlf_eg
save/spend/invest/donate piggy bank http://www.amazon.com/money-savvy-generation-blue-pig/dp/b0002hrwbq
be the change national day of service http://saalt.org/programs/be-the-change/
research about how doing good helps us feel good http://blogs.hbr.org/2013/06/how-money-actually-buys-happiness/
keep us healthy http://www.denverpost.com/business/ci_23833404/deboskey-giving-helps-others-but-also-helps-giver
allowance for good http://www.allowanceforgood.org/
exploring our resources https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/exploring-our-resources/
sapproject https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/sapproject/
apply now: several philanthropic opportunities, particularly for next gen’ers https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/10/31/apply-now-several-philanthropic-opportunities-particularly-for-next-geners/
duke endowment philanthropy fellowship https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/duke-endowment-philanthropy-fellowship/
echoing green https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/echoing-green/
emerging practitioners in philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/emerging-practitioners-in-philanthropy/
epip https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/epip/
next gen https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-gen/
next gen donors https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-gen-donors/
next gen fellowship https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-gen-fellowship/
next gen giving resources https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-gen-giving-resources/
next gen leadership https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-gen-leadership/
next gen philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-gen-philanthropy/
next generation philanthropists https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-generation-philanthropists/
next generation trustee https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-generation-trustee/
philanthropic fellowships https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/philanthropic-fellowships/
philanthropic training https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/philanthropic-training/
philanthropy jobs https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/philanthropy-jobs/
philanthropy training https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/philanthropy-training/
resource generation https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/resource-generation/
social innovation https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/social-innovation/
sharmilart https://southasianphilanthropy.org/author/sharmilart/
sapp facebook page https://www.facebook.com/groups/southasianphilanthropy/
the duke endowment fellowship page. http://dukeendowment.org/about/fellowship-program
apply here http://nyc.socialinnovation.org/agents-of-change-city-builders-application-form
learn more and apply to become a places fellow.  http://www.fundersnetwork.org/participate/places
register  http://www.fundersnetwork.org/events/event-details/places-fellowship-briefing-call-for-potential-applicants
nomination http://www.resourcegeneration.org/what-we-do/the-next-gen-fellowship
here http://2164.net/we-offer/convening#nextgendonors
apply for this! https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/apply-for-this/
volunteer abroad with your family & friends this summer – opportunity with allowance for good & spark ventures https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/04/16/volunteer-abroad-with-your-family-friends-this-summer-opportunity-with-allowance-for-good-spark-ventures/
allowance for good https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/allowance-for-good/
charitable giving family affair https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/charitable-giving-family-affair/
community service https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/community-service/
community service abroad https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/community-service-abroad/
family giving together https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-giving-together/
give back abroad https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/give-back-abroad/
global giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/global-giving/
overseas volunteers https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/overseas-volunteers/
spark ventures https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/spark-ventures/
summer of service https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/summer-of-service/
volunteer abroad https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/volunteer-abroad/
volunteer trip https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/volunteer-trip/
youth giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-giving/
youth leadership development https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-leadership-development/
youth philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-philanthropy/
sharmilart https://southasianphilanthropy.org/author/sharmilart/

https://thesapproject.files.wordpress.com/2014/04/afg-logo.jpg
allowance for good http://www.allowanceforgood.org/
asociación las tías http://www.sparkventures.org/what-we-do/current-partner--nicaragua/
registration https://docs.google.com/a/allowanceforgood.org/forms/d/19igqugyjx9rghv1sgf187jecwdaki_rrivuase8ssjq/viewform
leave a comment https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/04/16/volunteer-abroad-with-your-family-friends-this-summer-opportunity-with-allowance-for-good-spark-ventures/#respond
apply for this! https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/apply-for-this/
exploring our resources https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/exploring-our-resources/
families giving back together – the case for starting now https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/02/14/families-giving-back-together-the-case-for-starting-now/
allowance for good https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/allowance-for-good/
be the change national day of service https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/be-the-change-national-day-of-service/
charitable giving family affair https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/charitable-giving-family-affair/
children and giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/children-and-giving/
family giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-giving/
family giving together https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-giving-together/
family philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-philanthropy/
family values https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/family-values/
giving back with family https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-back-with-family/
giving family https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-family/
giving is good for your health https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-is-good-for-your-health/
giving research https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-research/
giving tuesday https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-tuesday/
giving values https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/giving-values/
happiness from giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/happiness-from-giving/
philanthropy makes you happy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/philanthropy-makes-you-happy/
saalt https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/saalt/
save/spend/invest/donate piggy bank https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/savespendinvestdonate-piggy-bank/
teaching kids about philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/teaching-kids-about-philanthropy/
volunteering https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/volunteering/
youth giving https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-giving/
youth leadership development https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-leadership-development/
youth philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/youth-philanthropy/
sharmilart https://southasianphilanthropy.org/author/sharmilart/
blog post about giving back with our families http://allowanceforgood.blogspot.com/2014/02/families-giving-back-together-case-for.html
allowance for good http://allowanceforgood.blogspot.com/
giving tuesday http://community.givingtuesday.org/news
save/spend/invest/donate piggy bank http://www.amazon.com/money-savvy-generation-blue-pig/dp/b0002hrwbq
be the change national day of service http://saalt.org/programs/be-the-change/
research about how doing good helps us feel good http://blogs.hbr.org/2013/06/how-money-actually-buys-happiness/
keep us healthy http://www.denverpost.com/business/ci_23833404/deboskey-giving-helps-others-but-also-helps-giver
allowance for good http://www.allowanceforgood.org/
2 comments https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/02/14/families-giving-back-together-the-case-for-starting-now/#comments
exploring our resources https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/exploring-our-resources/
sapproject https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/sapproject/
new report on social sector leadership and success – how do you measure up as a 21st century leader? https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2013/10/03/new-report-on-social-sector-leadership-and-success-how-do-you-measure-up-as-a-21st-century-leader/
diversity and inclusion https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/diversity-and-inclusion/
diversity in philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/diversity-in-philanthropy/
doing good https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/doing-good/
emerging practitioners in philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/emerging-practitioners-in-philanthropy/
epip https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/epip/
leadership in the 21st century https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/leadership-in-the-21st-century/
next gen leadership https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-gen-leadership/
next generation philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-generation-philanthropy/
nonprofit leadership development https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/nonprofit-leadership-development/
nonprofit sector https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/nonprofit-sector/
nonprofit succession https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/nonprofit-succession/
philanthropic leadership https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/philanthropic-leadership/
social entrepreneurship https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/social-entrepreneurship/
social sector leadership https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/social-sector-leadership/
sharmilart https://southasianphilanthropy.org/author/sharmilart/
emerging practitioners in philanthropy (epip) https://www.facebook.com/pages/emerging-practitioners-in-philanthropy-epip/204284893872?directed_target_id=48409074946
epip http://www.epip.org
la piana consulting http://www.lapiana.org/
doing good in the 21st century, http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century/
report and videos http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century/
dialogue http://www.epip.org/our-leadership-moments/measuring-a-leader/
here http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century/
new reality http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century-new-reality/
sector blur http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century-sector-blur/
technology http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century-technology/
philanthropy’s role http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century-philanthropys-role/
diversity and power http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century-diversity-and-power/
business models http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century-business-models/
generational shift http://www.epip.org/doing-good-in-the-21st-century-generational-shift/
1 comment https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2013/10/03/new-report-on-social-sector-leadership-and-success-how-do-you-measure-up-as-a-21st-century-leader/#comments
exploring our resources https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/exploring-our-resources/
epip’s new monograph: what emerging leaders of color in philanthropy think about race https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2013/07/12/epips-releases-monograph-what-emerging-leaders-of-color-in-philanthropy-think-about-race/
diversity https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/diversity/
diversity in philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/diversity-in-philanthropy/
emerging leaders in philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/emerging-leaders-in-philanthropy/
emerging practitioners in philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/emerging-practitioners-in-philanthropy/
epip https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/epip/
next generation philanthropists https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-generation-philanthropists/
next generation philanthropy https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/next-generation-philanthropy/
pcn https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/pcn/
people of color network https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/people-of-color-network/
philanthropic leadership https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/philanthropic-leadership/
racial equity https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/racial-equity/
racial equity in grantmaking https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/racial-equity-in-grantmaking/
racial equity lens https://southasianphilanthropy.org/tag/racial-equity-lens/
sharmilart https://southasianphilanthropy.org/author/sharmilart/
monograph http://www.epip.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/03/the_next_generation_speaks_epip-2013.pdf
emerging professionals in philanthropy http://www.epip.org
the next generation speaks: what emerging leaders of color in philanthropy think about race http://www.epip.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/03/the_next_generation_speaks_epip-2013.pdf
- https://thesapproject.files.wordpress.com/2013/07/the_next_generation_speaks_epip-2013-1.png
people of color network programming http://www.epip.org/programs/people-of-color-network/
emerging practitioners in philanthropy http://www.epip.org/
here http://www.epip.org/programs/people-of-color-network/
5 comments https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2013/07/12/epips-releases-monograph-what-emerging-leaders-of-color-in-philanthropy-think-about-race/#comments
exploring our resources https://southasianphilanthropy.org/category/exploring-our-resources/
« older entries https://southasianphilanthropy.org/page/2/
- https://www.facebook.com/groups/southasianphilanthropy/
giving back to south asia: a guide for getting started https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/12/26/giving-back-to-south-asia-a-guide-for-getting-started/
families giving back together year-round – the case for starting now (a repost) https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/12/10/families-giving-back-together-year-round-the-case-for-starting-now/
apply now: several philanthropic opportunities, particularly for next gen’ers https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/10/31/apply-now-several-philanthropic-opportunities-particularly-for-next-geners/
volunteer abroad with your family & friends this summer – opportunity with allowance for good & spark ventures https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/04/16/volunteer-abroad-with-your-family-friends-this-summer-opportunity-with-allowance-for-good-spark-ventures/
families giving back together – the case for starting now https://southasianphilanthropy.org/2014/02/14/families-giving-back-together-the-case-for-starting-now/
- https://www.paypal.com/us/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_flow&session=yylpoihq_b4xwlalxxajir2jr_cllg1otjtropn7kussdjlzivshkxflsia&dispatch=5885d80a13c0db1f8e263663d3faee8d0b7e678a25d883d0fa72c947f193f8fd
afp blog http://afprc7.blogspot.com/
asian american giving http://www.asianamericangiving.com
asian philanthropy forum http://www.asianphilanthropyforum.org
black gives back http://blackgivesback.blogspot.com/
bolder giving http://boldergiving.org/site/category/blog/
ejewishphilanthropy http://ejewishphilanthropy.com/blog/
freakonomics http://freakonomics.blogs.nytimes.com/
hekdesh http://hekdesh.org/
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skip to content the south asian philanthropy project inspiring giving and community engagement across north america… home welcome organizations resources in the news events about contact us giving back to south asia: a guide for getting started december 26, 2014 tags: community service abroad, diaspora philanthropy, donating abroad, donating internationally, giving abroad, giving back to india, how to give abroad, international charitable giving, international giving, volunteer abroad by sharmilart cross-posted from good indian girl: thanks for inviting us to contribute! how do you know where and how to give best when donating back to south asia? it’s that time of year when many individuals and families are making their year-end contributions and perhaps starting to plan where they will focus their giving in the coming year. how many times have you written a check because a friend asked, or given at the check-out counter when asked, or dropped some change into collection box or responded to an appeal letter from a nonprofit.  in some cases we give because someone has asked, and that is enough.  in others, we give because we have a self-identified interest in a cause or passion for an issue. but, how do you know if your contributions are being directed appropriately as you intended? and how do you know if the dollars are being put to good use and making a difference? here in the united states, we have multiple ways to check on our donations and the impact our dollars are making, including reviewing financials and federally-verified information and even going to visit the organization and meeting staff and those benefiting from the support.  we have a process by which the internal revenue service verifies the nonprofit status of organizations and continues to monitor their work and reports on this. there are several organizations through which donors and patrons can conduct research on their interests and organizations and attempt to make sound-funding decisions, for example: guidestar, charity navigator, givewell and great nonprofits. but, what if you want to direct your dollars abroad, to organizations based in south asia? did you know?  according to a 2011 give2asia report “enabling indian diaspora philanthropy,” indian non-governmental organizations received almost $740 million from private donors in the united states! here are some key things to keep in mind when it comes to donating (anywhere): align your values with your donations: what do you care about and why?  are there particular issues or challenges that you would like to help address?  look for organizations that are working on those, with missions that match your own. conduct your own due diligence so that you can make an informed decision: that means review the organizational materials including annual reports, financials (is there a deficit, how much cash do they have on hand), origin history, leadership quality, staff capacity, current programs as well as future plans. do you trust that the organization can carry out its work?  what’s its track record? are you satisfied with the results they report? decide when, how often and how much you will contribute: to maximize the impact of your donation, think about the amount you are giving, when you will give it and why. some people decide ahead of time on a set amount of dollars to give each year or to each cause they support, or perhaps it is a percentage of your or your family’s income.   you may want to consider a monthly gift vs. a one-time yearly contribution; you may want to automate a recurring donation; you may want to give during a particular time of an organization’s fiscal year or a special fundraising campaign or during a good time for you; or you can decide you like to give when asked throughout the year. remember, not all giving needs to happen at calendar year-end.  consider establishing a giving calendar and budget at year-beginning to keep you on track, and help manage this important activity like any other commitment in your life. have open and honest communication with the organizations: confirm how and how often they will provide updates and ask for the information you are seeking.  if they don’t know or can’t deliver, try to understand why before discounting the work and use of your support. here are some key things to keep in mind when donating abroad: is there a cause or population you care deeply about? is there a specific location (south asian country, city or village) that is close to your heart? is there a particular organization you would like to support? how do you identify which of the plentiful organizations working on the ground so far away are qualified, competent and well-performing? how do you guarantee your dollars are well-spent? in recent years, several searchable databases and trusted intermediaries have evolved to help provide guidance and carry out credible giving to south asian efforts on behalf of donors. you can enter criteria on their sites and review the options. currently, the preferred ways to give to organizations based abroad include: – giving through an intermediary – a locally-based foundation for example. – giving to a locally-based organization incorporated here with nonprofit status that may raise funds from us-based donors and is doing work abroad on a specific issue (child welfare, literacy, women/girls, education, environment) such as,  america india foundation, pratham usa, akshaya patra, share and care, child relief and you, save a mother. – giving directly to an organization doing the work on the ground through another source. – giving directly to an organization, such as a university or larger non-governmental organization (ngo), that is set up to accept foreign contributions, though that may mean not being able to claim a tax deduction here in the us. helpful databases: guidestarindia: guidestar india (part of guidestar international) was launched in 2010 to help donors and  others such as foundations, corporations, and students connect with local non-governmental organizations that have been vetted and access the information needed to help them make their funding and engagement decisions. as india’s largest, free, searchable database of reliable and comparable information on more than 4,200 non-governmental organizations by issue area and location, guidestar india also houses offline information on another 70,000 ngos and other due diligence tools. india giving network: the us-based silicon valley community foundation has partnered with india giving network, a project of guidestar, that provides due-diligence resources for donors and allows individuals here to fund organizations and issues abroad in an easy, transparent and efficient way via an online giving portal. giveindia: giveindia is another donation platform that allows individuals here to support a cause of their choice from about 200 ngos that have been vetted for transparency & credibility according to certain criteria.  donations are tax-exempt as they are made via the give foundation, a registered nonprofit in the us. globalgiving: globalgiving is a charity fundraising website that gives social entrepreneurs and non-profits from anywhere in the world a chance to raise the money that they need to improve their communities. donors can make a tax-deductible contribution to projects of their choice in countries including bangladesh, india, nepal, pakistan and sri lanka, and will receive email updates from the project to see how their gift is making a difference. give2asia: through give2asia, donors can similarly select projects that have been found to be effective and led by grant recipients who are accountable. activities are monitored and needs of those benefitting as well as donors are addressed. regardless of the route you choose in making your investments in a cause further from home,  understand your values and take the time to identify causes and organizations that align with your personal philanthropic mission, know that you have a right to know how your monies are being spent, be patient and then feel confident that you’ve done good. may these tips serve as a guide as you begin or deepen your philanthropic journey abroad. sharmila rao thakkar directs grantmaking and operations of a chicago-based family foundation and also serves as a director of the nonprofit online resource south asian philanthropy project. she has been working and volunteering in the nonprofit/philanthropic sector for about the past 20 years. from her early days as a grade school hospital candy-striper to tutoring children as a teenager and now mentoring young professionals, she has a keen passion for building community, leadership development and resourcing folks to help all access a better quality of life and peaceful balance while pursuing dreams and innovative ideas to create something positive for our future generations. comments off on giving back to south asia: a guide for getting started from → exploring our resources families giving back together year-round – the case for starting now (a repost) december 10, 2014 tags: allowance for good, be the change national day of service, charitable giving family affair, children and giving, family giving, family giving together, family philanthropy, family values, giving back with family, giving family, giving is good for your health, giving research, giving tuesday, giving values, happiness from giving, philanthropy makes you happy, save/spend/invest/donate piggy bank, teaching kids about philanthropy, volunteering, youth giving, youth leadership development, youth philanthropy by sharmilart as the third year of giving tuesday has come to a close and we approach year-end and a new year, seems like a good time to repost this piece about families giving back together year-round.  how will you choose to give back next year? earlier this year, i wrote a piece for allowance for good about giving back with our families.  in it, we discuss why it’s never too early (or late) to start making your family’s giving plan for the year! if you’re like many people, you likely do much of your charitable giving in the last quarter of the year, when you’re thinking about the holidays, the tax deduction, receiving donation requests or attending events and fundraisers that typically fall in the fall/winter.   it’s no coincidence that world gratitude day (september 21), world kindness day (november 13), national philanthropy day (november 15), thanksgiving and as of two years ago giving tuesday (observed on the tuesday after the post-thanksgiving deal days) as well as a host of other holidays that revolve around giving, thanking and gifting all occur during virtually the same time frame.   it’s end of year, when school food drives and coat drives and other collections take place, when nonprofit organizations are doing their year-end appeals and you could essentially be out at a fundraising event every day of the week – it’s just the typical time of year that has come to be known for giving back. while blackbaud reports in their 2013 charitable giving report that more than one-third of overall charitable giving happens in the last three months of the year, with the highest percentage coming in december, here’s a push to start thinking about our philanthropy way before the traditional holiday season begins.   how about committing to set our philanthropic goals at year-beginning and spreading out our giving over the entire year? we’ve all partaken in some form or fashion in making our resolutions, budgeting, travel planning, and setting work, sports or school-year goals as we ring in the new year.  doesn’t our philanthropy deserve the same planning?   philanthropy, which quite literally means “love of humanity,” is sharing, helping, caring, showing concern and interest in the well-being of others. by starting the new year with discussion of what we value as well as goal-setting, we prioritize our philanthropy for ourselves, for our families and for the causes and communities we care about.  we intentionally make space for it in our lives.  we are not rushed to identify organizations or balancing charitable giving and volunteering with budgets and schedules tapped out with holidays, travel, shopping and spending.  starting sooner and taking time earlier gives individuals and families an opportunity to explore and perhaps be more thoughtful about the practice of not only giving back but acknowledging the deeply critical role connecting, giving and appreciating have in our lives. introducing philanthropy – thoughtful actions, meaningful impact in our family, we have taken the approach of utilizing teachable moments vs.  one or repeated conversations about charity/giving back.   philanthropy is not something you can just teach with words, it needs to be demonstrated.  i’m reminded of a quote attributed to benjamin franklin:  “tell me and i’ll forget, teach me and i may remember, involve me and i learn.” we have set aside a specific place for the kids to collect toys and clothes for donation throughout the year. this could include items they’ve outgrown, books in good condition, or unopened gifts.  it’s allowed them to be mindful of what they have and what others may need.  we taught them about the value of money and how it’s used and gave each one a save/spend/invest/donate piggy bank. they devised their own ways of utilizing the four options and methods for withdrawals.  so that when hurricane sandy hit, for example, they were ready and able to draw from there.  one of the most touching moments was watching my son figure out if he had enough in his spend or donate section to help his sister meet her girl scout cookie sales goal. we add a few extra items to the grocery list to be donated at upcoming food drives. and we have researched shelters, hospitals or churches where we could volunteer to help out throughout the year.  together, we joined other families and volunteers to participate last year in be the change national day of service canvassing the devon area in chicago with information about enrolling in the new health insurance coverage made possible by the affordable care act.   we implemented the practice of keeping a gratitude jar. throughout the year, we all periodically take a moment to jot down something we are grateful for and deposit the slip within the container. notes have ranged from what we’ve given, received, achieved, shared and experienced.  at the start of the new year, we open the jar and read the notes together.  it’s a chance to both reminisce and celebrate because so much of philanthropy is about being grateful and sharing. a few years ago, the adult members of my extended family decided to make a family contribution to an organization in lieu of exchanging individual gifts.  how enlightening it was to engage in a process of getting to know each other’s values and motivations and then to ultimately see a compounded gift go a distance further in achieving something good.  who knew — until we asked — what each of us was involved in, cared about and where we overlapped.   it was an incredible experience to see how the simple “ask” to give turned into discovering individual family member interests and existing charitable giving initiatives. it’s not only children who grow. parents do too. as much as we watch to see what our children do with their lives, they are watching us to see what we do with ours. i can’t tell my children to reach for the sun. all i can do is reach for it, myself.   – joyce maynard take time to explore and identify values together it’s a meaningful exercise to discuss together the why, how and what of your family’s giving back experiences.  some guiding questions to consider: what issues are important to everyone in your family, and why do we value these? we may have various personal causes, but what’s the common denominator? how much can we/do we want to give, and what might we want to achieve? what might it mean we let go of or give up? this dialogue is actually a quite critical piece of the act of charitable giving, whether you do it collectively as a family or couple or individually. other questions that have come up in our family discussions: in tough financial times, why should people give (time and/or dollars)? how do we as donors decide which groups to give to or spend our time with? what information should we review to make sure our time and resources are well-spent? where can we seek out good advice and guidance as we make decisions? and how do we evaluate charities and causes before and after our gifts? what tools exist to make giving back easier, more impactful and lasting? [coming soon! check out some research and planning tools.] some tips to get started on giving back with your children: talk to each other – share what you see, what they see, what they hear, what they have questions about. tell them about your job/career/extracurricular activities – why do you do what you do, how and where does money come from and what it is used for. share what giving back is all about – why is it important and how it makes you feel.  your child may get an allowance or cash as birthday gifts. consider having them set aside portions to save, spend, donate and invest. start small – it may be your child putting a few of their coins into the collection tin,collet unopened toys or clothing items to donate. eventually, she might choose to make a donation to a specific cause in lieu of birthday gifts. identify interests, values and make a commitment – giving back comes in many forms: time (volunteering), talent (skills/resources), treasure (money) and ties (relationships/connections) … have a conversation about what works best for your child(ren)/family and decide on something specific. volunteer together – make it a family affair by selecting an activity together. while you may be interested in serving thanksgiving meals at a food pantry, your child may love animals.  perhaps a visit to the local animal shelter would draw your child’s interest. whatever avenues you choose to bring your family into the fold, know that it’s an invaluable component to building stronger individuals, families and communities.  being philanthropic together is an opportunity to discover and learn about other people, other places, current events and important issues.  it’s a way to understand the world and how to relate to others.  it opens up possibilities to grow as people, to develop community and to foster change.  giving back is not only personally fulfilling (there’s research about how doing good helps us feel good and keep us healthy!), it generates an awareness of one as connected to something bigger and beyond.  and that is the truest meaning of philanthropy. allowance for good is a nonprofit organization developing the rising generation of global philanthropic leaders through education, civic engagement and leadership development activities. comments off on families giving back together year-round – the case for starting now (a repost) from → exploring our resources, sapproject apply now: several philanthropic opportunities, particularly for next gen’ers october 31, 2014 tags: duke endowment philanthropy fellowship, echoing green, emerging practitioners in philanthropy, epip, next gen, next gen donors, next gen fellowship, next gen giving resources, next gen leadership, next gen philanthropy, next generation philanthropists, next generation trustee, philanthropic fellowships, philanthropic training, philanthropy jobs, philanthropy training, resource generation, social innovation by sharmilart while it’s been awhile since we posted here on the blog, please remember to keep up to date via our sapp facebook page!   and we are always looking for contributors to this site, get in touch for more info on how to submit. in the meantime, too many good opportunities for professionals, volunteers and students, so here’s a few for your consideration: prudential spirit of community awards students — are you an exceptional volunteer? have you helped your community or school become a better place?  the prudential spirit of community awards program is the united states’ largest youth recognition program based exclusively on volunteer community service. the program was created in 1995 by prudential in partnership with the national association of secondary school principals (nassp) to honor middle level and high school students for outstanding service to others at the local, state, and national level. the program’s goals are to applaud young people who already are making a positive difference in their towns and neighborhoods, and to inspire others to think about how they might contribute to their communities. over the past 19 years, more than 370,000 young americans have participated in the program, and more than 100,000 of them have been officially recognized for their volunteer efforts. learn more here and apply by november 4th! duke endowment fellowship program  the duke endowment is currently accepting applications for the 2015–2017 fellowship. the fellowship is a two-year, full-time position for those who aspire to be leaders in the philanthropic or nonprofit sector.the endowment is looking for applicants who have demonstrated an interest in the nonprofit sector and exhibited leadership potential in their civic and/or professional lives.  eligible candidates include: past or current residents of north carolina or south carolina, or graduates of a college or university located in north carolina or south carolina have one to two years of work experience after obtaining an undergraduate degree, and/or have a graduate degree preference will be given to those who have demonstrated interest in the nonprofit sector.  an informational webinar will be held on thursday, november 20, 2014, from 5 pm-6 pm. the webinar will include an overview of the program and offer an opportunity for questions. for more information about the program and the application process, please visit the the duke endowment fellowship page.  the deadline for submitting applications is january 5, 2015, at noon et. the centre for social innovation, nyc the centre for social innovation is teaming up with 14 outstanding partners to support ten great ideas for a better new york city. great cities are the product of engaged and active citizens. the types of people who insist on rolling up their sleeves to make their city a better place.  the agents of change: city builders program was created to give these dreamers, doers and innovators a helping hand. the agents of change winners will be connected to the people, places and resources they need to unlock their potential and transform our city. are you making new york city better? apply here by november 30, 2014. echoing green fellowship could you use up to $90,000 to launch your innovative idea and change the world? echoing green fellowship programs invest in next generation leaders working to solve the world’s biggest problems with up to $90,000 and individualized support to launch their enterprise. applications open december 2nd. sign up to receive info and application guidance. the funders network for smart growth and livable communities impact. that’s what every grantmaker seeks.  but mention equity and diversity to the philanthropic community and often the conversation turns to the struggle of making outcomes match ideals. work done in vulnerable and distressed communities often falls short of intended outcomes or doesn’t translate into lasting impact. because the needs and perspectives of low-income communities, often comprised of people of color, have been systematically disregarded in decisionmaking about growth and development, the funders’ network developed the places fellowship. professionals learning about community, equity and smart growth (places) is designed as a year-long fellowship program that offers tools, knowledge, and best practices to enhance funder grantmaking decisions in ways that are responsive to the needs and assets of low-income neighborhoods and communities of color.  all fellows go through a competitive application process and are selected based on a variety of factors, especially a commitment to learning about equity in the context of smart growth and a willingness to invest in their professional and personal growth.   learn more and apply to become a places fellow.   deadline is midnight et december 5, 2014.  interested applicants should register  11/7 for an informational call that will take place on november 13th from 2:30 pm-3:30 pm. resource generation’s next gen fellowship the next gen fellowship program is a 6-month intensive peer-to-peer learning program for trustees and individual donors under age 35 seeking to align their values with the management of their assets. it is run by confluence philanthropy and resource generation. next gen fellows work together to answer the following question: how can the next generation of donors leverage the full weight of their philanthropic assets and personal resources for social change? previous fellows have moved millions of investable dollars towards the issues that they care about, such as sustainable development in native american communities; affordable housing in low-income city neighborhoods; public education; and sustainable agriculture.  through in-person learning retreats, professional leadership coaching, investment faculty advising, webinars and peer support, the fellowship aims to strengthen next gen participants’ capacity for social change and alignment of assets with philanthropic goals. the nomination deadline is december 1, 2014; prospective fellows may nominate themselves.  nominated, eligible fellows will be invited to apply by december 29, 2014. 21/64’s next generation donors retreat the #nextgendonors retreat is for those 21-40 year old next gen donors who are or will be stepping into roles in their family philanthropy and donors who are earners themselves who want to clarify their philanthropic identity and direction and seek a peer learning experience about philanthropy. the retreat will be a fusion of experiential learning and purposeful skill building, all keenly designed for next gen donors to become strategic and effective in their philanthropic decision-making, expand and strengthen their next gen donors network and inspire them to take next steps in their own giving, individually and/or collectively.  retreat dates are february 5-6, 2015 in new york city. click here to register now. comments off on apply now: several philanthropic opportunities, particularly for next gen’ers from → apply for this! volunteer abroad with your family & friends this summer – opportunity with allowance for good & spark ventures april 16, 2014 tags: allowance for good, charitable giving family affair, community service, community service abroad, family giving together, give back abroad, global giving, overseas volunteers, spark ventures, summer of service, volunteer abroad, volunteer trip, youth giving, youth leadership development, youth philanthropy by sharmilart want to grow in service by volunteering abroad?  this summer allowance for good is offering youth and families a unique opportunity to build cultural bridges, combining their commitment to global change with direct service opportunities in a global context. the nonprofit organization allowance for good educates the rising generations of philanthropic leaders ages 13-18 who cultivate global citizenship and empower others around the world to achieve their full potential. through educational programs, training sessions, and experiential trips, afg educates young people on giving back time, talent and treasure. on this global expedition to nicaragua taking place august 4th-10th, allowance for good and spark ventures will provide a service learning opportunity for individuals, families and friends with  spark ventures’ latin american partner organization, asociación las tías.  you’ll establish unforgettable relationships with the children and dedicated staff at las tías and explore the natural beauty of nicaragua on this exclusive trip curated by spark ventures.  you’ll experience first-hand stories of transformation, volunteer in meaningful programs and learn about nicaraguan history, the effects of extreme poverty and a model for sustainability. for more information about this opportunity, visit the allowance for good site.  registration is due no later than april 25th. leave a comment from → apply for this!, exploring our resources families giving back together – the case for starting now february 14, 2014 tags: allowance for good, be the change national day of service, charitable giving family affair, children and giving, family giving, family giving together, family philanthropy, family values, giving back with family, giving family, giving is good for your health, giving research, giving tuesday, giving values, happiness from giving, philanthropy makes you happy, saalt, save/spend/invest/donate piggy bank, teaching kids about philanthropy, volunteering, youth giving, youth leadership development, youth philanthropy by sharmilart i was honored to be asked by allowance for good to contribute a blog post about giving back with our families.  in it, we discuss why it’s never too early (or late) to start making your family’s giving plan for the year! [crossposted from allowance for good] if you’re like many people, you likely do much of your charitable giving in the last quarter of the year, when you’re thinking about the holidays, the tax deduction, receiving donation requests or attending events and fundraisers that typically fall in the fall/winter.   it’s no coincidence that world gratitude day (september 21), world kindness day (november 13), thanksgiving and as of two years ago giving tuesday (observed on the tuesday after the post-thanksgiving deal days) as well as a host of other holidays that revolve around giving, thanking and gifting all occur during virtually the same time frame.   it’s end of year, when school food drives and coat drives and other collections take place, when nonprofit organizations are doing their year-end appeals and you could essentially be out at a fundraising event every day of the week – it’s just the typical time of year that has come to be known for giving back. network for good reports that a third of all online annual giving (through their system) occurs in december, and 22% of annual giving happens in the last two days of the year.  and while most charities report receiving around 40% of their annual individual charitable donations in the last few weeks of the year [source: charity navigator], here’s a push to start thinking about our philanthropy way before the traditional holiday season begins.  how about committing to set our philanthropic goals at year-beginning and spreading out our giving over the entire year? we’ve all partaken in some form or fashion in making our resolutions, budgeting, travel planning, and setting work, sports or school-year goals as we ring in the new year.  doesn’t our philanthropy deserve the same planning? philanthropy, which quite literally means “love of humanity,” is sharing, helping, caring, showing concern and interest in the well-being of others. by starting the new year with discussion of what we value as well as goal-setting, we prioritize our philanthropy for ourselves, for our families and for the causes and communities we care about.  we intentionally make space for it in our lives.  we are not rushed to identify organizations or balancing charitable giving and volunteering with budgets and schedules tapped out with holidays, travel, shopping and spending.  starting sooner and taking time earlier gives individuals and families an opportunity to explore and perhaps be more thoughtful about the practice of not only giving back but acknowledging the deeply critical role connecting, giving and appreciating have in our lives. introducing philanthropy – thoughtful actions, meaningful impact in our family, we have taken the approach of utilizing teachable moments vs.  one or repeated conversations about charity/giving back.   philanthropy is not something you can just teach with words, it needs to be demonstrated.  i’m reminded of a quote attributed to benjamin franklin:  “tell me and i’ll forget, teach me and i may remember, involve me and i learn.” at the beginning of last year, my family set aside a specific place for the kids to collect toys and clothes for donation throughout the year. this could include items they’ve outgrown, books in good condition, or unopened gifts.  it’s allowed them to be mindful of what they have and what others may need.  we taught them about the value of money and how it’s used and gave each one a save/spend/invest/donate piggy bank. they devised their own ways of utilizing the four options and methods for withdrawals.  so that when hurricane sandy hit, for example, they were ready and able to draw from there.  one of the most touching moments was watching my son figure out if he had enough in his spend or donate section to help his sister meet her girl scout cookie sales goal. we added a few extra items to the grocery list to be donated at upcoming food drives. and we researched shelters, hospitals or churches where we could volunteer to help out throughout the year.  together, we joined other families and volunteers to participate in be the change national day of service canvassing the devon area in chicago with information about enrolling in the new health insurance coverage made possible by the affordable care act.   we implemented the practice of keeping a gratitude jar. throughout the year, we all periodically take a moment to jot down something we are grateful for and deposit the slip within the container. notes have ranged from what we’ve given, received, achieved, shared and experienced.  at the start of the new year, we open the jar and read the notes together.  it’s a chance to both reminisce and celebrate because so much of philanthropy is about being grateful and sharing. a few years ago, the adult members of my extended family decided to make a family contribution to an organization in lieu of exchanging individual gifts.  how enlightening it was to engage in a process of getting to know each other’s values and motivations and then to ultimately see a compounded gift go a distance further in achieving something good.  who knew — until we asked — what each of us was involved in, cared about and where we overlapped.   it was an incredible experience to see how the simple “ask” to give turned into discovering individual family member interests and existing charitable giving initiatives. it’s not only children who grow. parents do too. as much as we watch to see what our children do with their lives, they are watching us to see what we do with ours. i can’t tell my children to reach for the sun. all i can do is reach for it, myself.   – joyce maynard take time to explore and identify values together what issues are important to everyone in your family, and why? we may have various personal causes, but what’s the common denominator?  how much can we/do we want to give, and what might we want to achieve?  what might it mean we let go of or give up?  this dialogue is actually a quite critical piece of the act of charitable giving, whether you do it collectively as a family or couple or individually. other questions that have come up in our family discussions: in these tough financial times, why should we give (time and/or dollars)? how do we as donors decide which groups to give to or spend our time with? what information should we review to make sure our time and resources are well-spent? where can we seek out good advice and guidance as we make decisions? and how do we evaluate charities and causes before and after our gifts? what tools exist to make giving back easier, more impactful and lasting? [coming soon! check out some research and planning tools.] some tips to get started on giving back with your children: talk to each other – share what you see, what they see, what they hear, what they have questions about. tell them about your job/career/extracurricular activities – why do you do what you do, how and where does money come from and what it is used for. share what giving back is all about – why is it important and how it makes you feel.  your child may get an allowance or cash as birthday gifts. consider having them set aside portions to save, spend, donate and invest. start small – it may be your child putting a few of their coins into the collection tin. eventually, she might choose to make a donation to a specific cause in lieu of birthday gifts. identify interests, values and make a commitment – giving back comes in many forms: time (volunteering), talent (skills/resources), treasure (money) and ties (relationships/connections) … have a conversation about what works best for your child(ren)/family and decide on something specific. volunteer together – make it a family affair by selecting an activity together. while you may be interested in serving thanksgiving meals at a food pantry, your child may love animals.  perhaps a visit to the local animal shelter would draw your child’s interest. whatever avenues you choose to bring your family into the fold, know that it’s an invaluable component to building stronger individuals, families and communities.  being philanthropic together is an opportunity to discover and learn about other people, other places, current events and important issues.  it’s a way to understand the world and how to relate to others.  it opens up possibilities to grow as people, to develop community and to foster change.  giving back is not only personally fulfilling (there’s research about how doing good helps us feel good and keep us healthy!), it generates an awareness of one as connected to something bigger and beyond.  and that is the truest meaning of philanthropy. allowance for good is a nonprofit organization developing the rising generation of global philanthropic leaders through education, civic engagement and leadership development activities. 2 comments from → exploring our resources, sapproject new report on social sector leadership and success – how do you measure up as a 21st century leader? october 3, 2013 tags: diversity and inclusion, diversity in philanthropy, doing good, emerging practitioners in philanthropy, epip, leadership in the 21st century, next gen leadership, next generation philanthropy, nonprofit leadership development, nonprofit sector, nonprofit succession, philanthropic leadership, social entrepreneurship, social sector leadership by sharmilart i was honored to be part of emerging practitioners in philanthropy (epip) new report and video series that takes a look at how the social sector must adapt to succeed in meeting 21st century challenges and opportunities. epip and la piana consulting’s new project, doing good in the 21st century, addresses issues such as how the social sector can address leadership development and succession, cross-sector collaboration, new technology, diversity and equity, the next gen, and social entrepreneurship. via workshop sessions and interviews conducted this past april, epip and council on foundation conference participants were engaged to comment on emerging trends and surface examples of individuals, organizations and networks proving their ability to succeed in the 21st century. the video vignettes are the beginning of a conversation epip hopes to continue and take to the next level.  peruse the report and videos, learn more about how rising nonprofit professionals measure up as a 21st century leaders, and join the dialogue. find the report here and see the videos below: new reality which organizations, individuals, and networks will succeed in the new reality, and why? sector blur there are new opportunities for cross-sector collaboration. the nonprofit sector is increasing not the only locus for doing good. in the face of huge challenges, we need all hands on deck. technology technology has changed the way the sector works. but how, and what does it mean? philanthropy’s role philanthropy works. but does it work as well as it could? diversity and power there is power in diversity. but are those in power recognizing this power and leveraging it? business models social change business model diversification is needed. generational shift it’s not a leadership “hand-off”. it’s finding a new path forward- together. 1 comment from → exploring our resources epip’s new monograph: what emerging leaders of color in philanthropy think about race july 12, 2013 tags: diversity, diversity in philanthropy, emerging leaders in philanthropy, emerging practitioners in philanthropy, epip, next generation philanthropists, next generation philanthropy, pcn, people of color network, philanthropic leadership, racial equity, racial equity in grantmaking, racial equity lens by sharmilart a new monograph released by emerging professionals in philanthropy (epip),  the next generation speaks: what emerging leaders of color in philanthropy think about race provides a current snapshot of the experiences and perspectives of emerging philanthropic professionals of color on issues of racial equity. through seven years of people of color network programming, epip has compiled thoughts shared by more than 125 emerging professionals of color in the field regarding challenges and opportunities to move racial equity in philanthropy.  responses addressed identifying values, learning from the past, intergenerational mentoring, creating shared spaces for exploration and education, peer support across and beyond race, bringing a racial equity lens to grantmaking and the need for institutional and sector-wide awareness and commitment. key highlights include: • the complexity of managing the power and privilege associated with working in philanthropy as an emerging leader of color • a deep desire for mentoring by seasoned leaders of color • a critical need for peer-to-peer engagement across race for emerging leaders of color • acknowledgement of the differences between addressing race with white colleagues and people of color colleagues in the philanthropic sector • desire for institutional conversations and commitments to addressing racial equity • recommendations and resources for advancing racial equity in philanthropy as one young professional stated: “the only time we talk about racial equity is [in the context of] how the organizations we support address those  issues—how grantees are trying to reduce racial disparities. but we don’t talk about racial equity as part of our institution.” and another shared:  “[seasoned leaders of color]  were fighting for rights and access. it called for a different  kind of focus, a narrow and targeted journey that lasted for  years. [our generation] benefitted from that. but now, we are  fighting for rights for more people [on multiple fronts] — which makes it different.” emerging practitioners in philanthropy  is a national network of foundation professionals and social entrepreneurs who strive for excellence in the practice of philanthropy. epip exists to ensure that emerging foundation professionals are effective stewards of philanthropic resources and all social entrepreneurs reach their potential as leaders. epip’s people of color network (pcn), formerly known as the professional development fund (pdf), focuses specifically on supporting emerging leaders of color interested in philanthropy. the  pcn supports current and future grantmakers of color by building their visibility, networks, and knowledge by providing them access to professional development opportunities and placing them within a network of peers.  learn more here. 5 comments from → exploring our resources « older entries recent posts giving back to south asia: a guide for getting started families giving back together year-round – the case for starting now (a repost) apply now: several philanthropic opportunities, particularly for next gen’ers volunteer abroad with your family & friends this summer – opportunity with allowance for good & spark ventures families giving back together – the case for starting now email subscription enter email to receive notifications of new posts by email. join 89 other followers search this blog support the south asian philanthropy projectphilanthropy news and blogs afp blog asian american giving asian philanthropy forum black gives back bolder giving ejewishphilanthropy freakonomics hekdesh inside philanthropy ncrp keeping a close eye new voices of philanthropy next billion philanthropy 2173 philanthropy action philantopic rosetta thurman social edge blogs stanford social innovation review tactical philanthropy the daily tell the hauser center for nonprofit organizations at harvard university the philanthropist thinkchange india south asian blogs and sites accidental blogger all things pakistan amardeep singh amitava kumar dash american dubstep studio indus link justice for all lakshmi gandhi lassi with lavina masala chai mybindi.com nyt india ink radiostan saalt saja forum samar magazine sapna magazine seo companies sepia mutiny sikh coalition south asian giving circle south asian parent south asian progressive action collective (sapac) tasveer ghar thinkchange india tiffinbox wsj india realtime meta register log in entries rss comments rss wordpress.com share this blog archives december 2014 october 2014 april 2014 february 2014 october 2013 july 2013 june 2013 march 2013 february 2013 january 2013 december 2012 november 2012 october 2012 september 2012 july 2012 june 2012 may 2012 april 2012 march 2012 february 2012 january 2012 december 2011 november 2011 october 2011 september 2011 august 2011 july 2011 june 2011 may 2011 april 2011 march 2011 february 2011 january 2011 december 2010 november 2010 october 2010 september 2010 august 2010 july 2010 june 2010 may 2010 april 2010 march 2010 february 2010 january 2010 december 2009 november 2009 october 2009 september 2009 august 2009 july 2009 june 2009 may 2009 april 2009 march 2009 february 2009 january 2009 december 2008 november 2008 sapp tweets blog at wordpress.com. the south asian philanthropy project blog at wordpress.com. post to cancel


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