She’s related to presidents, and soon fashion royalty, but
Lauren Bush would rather be known for the accessory
she wears over her shoulder.
He helped invent the egg carton and the packaging for Big Macs, but the only legacy billionaire Jon Huntsman wants to leave is an empty bank account.
When Matt Damon’s H2O Africa went looking for a partner, the search ended when it found Gary White. And that’s when the real work began.
Chief Old Person Nancy Lublin on why you don’t have to be Bono or Bill Gates to change the world.
Traveling with Bill Clinton and hanging with Carlos Slim seems like fun, but Vancouver’s Frank Giustra would rather discuss restoring sight in Peru and building schools in Colombia.
Bank of America Charitable Foundation’s Kerry Herlihy Sullivan is helping bridge the gap between Wall Street and Main Street.
When Alex Silver’s son was born with a rare, horrific skin condition, he and his wife could have given up—instead, they’re racing against the clock to find a cure.
Faced with an adoption system that leaves too many behind, the “Orphan Doctor,” Jane Aronson, has created a safety net for thousands of kids.
Ira Leesfield never forgot how it felt to have people believe in him; now he’s created an entire foundation to pay it forward.
Buy an NFL team? Check. Build a luxury enclave in California? Check. Donate a million wheelchairs? Check. If Kenneth Behring has done it all, why does he keep finding new mountains to climb?
fter months of uncertainty, there’s encouraging news for foundations everywhere: The Foundation Center is predicting steady growth in grantmaking as nonprofits slowly return to form as the second decade of the millennium begins.
With the future of public funding uncertain, impactful philanthropy is increasingly shifting to the private sector.