She’s been a mogul, politician, victim, and winner. Now Belinda Stronach is ready for the (next) fight of her life.
After conquering the world of private equity and cashing out with billions in the bank, Pete Peterson did the unthinkable: he gave most of it away.
Whether it’s giving sight to the blind or launching shuttles into space, Alfred Mann never backs down from a challenge.
Monica Seles achieved more by 19 than most people do in a lifetime. But in her new book, the tennis legend is just searching for balance.
For Julie Toskan-Casale, selling cosmetics giant MAC was just the beginning.
Former Onex executive Anthony Melman manages to stay grounded—and healthy—as he follows a new dream.
Tomicah Tillemann’s accomplishments might read like a novel, but carrying on his grandfather’s legacy is the story he really wants told.
For philanthropists Ron & Ginetta Barbaro, they only slow down to find the next challenge to conquer.
For Bay Area mainstay Helen Diller, simply writing checks isn’t an option.
Jeff Farber was on his way to retirement when San Francisco’s Koret Foundation came calling. Now the former Bank of America exec’s busy days start before dawn and stretch into the night—and he couldn’t be happier.
Moshe Hammer may have played his violin for audiences around the world, but it’s his work with kids that has really struck a chord.
Rabbi Meyer H. May leads the kind of righteous life from which we can all draw inspiration: Rain or shine, he runs or walks three miles every day and maintains an impeccably healthy diet.
For serial businessman Justin Baer, two invitations on the same night sparked his latest idea, CharityHappenings.org.
The economy may be temporarily floundering, but there is hope: family philanthropies are strong and their giving isn’t expected to slow down significantly.