Social media is saturated with brands—which can make it hard to break through the noise. For nonprofits, that means making your social strategy a perfect fit for your audience. Also: Laugh more at work.
The West Virginia State Building and Construction Trades Council got more than two dozen state legislators to voluntarily take a drug test—all while making the point that the tests have been a major success for the contracting industry.
Workplace diversity is an ongoing process. Pixar’s new short, Purl, demonstrates where organizations should put more effort. Also: ideas to help parents at meetings.
The National Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators dedicates February to taking the mystery out of financial aid for students.
As the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association set out to tailor its offerings to a growing population of younger members, it realized it also needed to look inward at how its staff functioned across generations and how they could work better together to spur innovation.
The Mount Rushmore Society, a supporting organization for the popular South Dakota national monument, keeps things presidential throughout the year for visitors ready to make the trip in their general direction. The organization recently had to step up to offer support during the federal shutdown.
The ALS Association’s new fundraising campaign asks supporters to "voice your love" for ALS patients who can't speak for themselves. Collaboration with the TRON Foundation is boosting the campaign's transparency and extending its reach through a large tech community.
While the for-profit economic sector saw significant declines during the recession, only to bounce back after the economy recovered, a recent study found that nonprofit employment growth stayed strong throughout the past decade.
The Interactive Advertising Bureau, noting a recent trend of direct-to-consumer brands online, is making an effort to bring those brands into the organization—both as members and within the high-profile ad organization's board.
In a bid to reduce fears that their products are unsafe or unhealthy, a coalition of GMO farmers is using Valentine’s Day to spread the word about the foods’ benefits via free chocolate.