For two days in early October, I was in a room with over a hundred other people above a converted Greyhound bus depot in Washington D.C..
Those of us working in social impact are sometimes guilty of throwing around a few jargony words and phrases – “scaling,” “end-user,” “prototy …
Feedback is one of the most unique and important parts of the mobile platforms that Praekelt.org builds.
The ‘C’ in C-Sema stands for Civic driven change brought by children. Sema is the Kiswahili word for Speak. At C-Sema, we believe that if children are given platforms to speak about issues in their homes, schools and communities;
For the last 16 years, GlobalGiving has supported community-led organizations around the world in amplifying their impact through funding and training. In that time, we’ve made tens of millions of dollars in grants to local organizations rebuilding their own communities after disasters.
Feedback comes in many forms. This can be a particularly important realization for a young social enterprise. At 990 Consulting, we’ve learned to look out for feedback in unexpected forms – ones that promote innovation in the use of data science to understand the nonprofit sector. When we find that feedback, we ask ourselves:
Giving honest feedback is never a simple matter, and that is perhaps particularly so in the context of healthcare. When you feel at your most vulnerable, and you know your care – or the care of a loved one – relies on maintaining good relationships with care givers, feedback becomes a complex, conflicted issue.
Since recently moving to the DC area, I’ve had the pleasure of meeting several people who work out of the OpenGov Hub.
Our mission at the Business Innovation Factory (BIF) is to make business model transformation safer and easier to manage.
I can most likely count on one hand the number of times I have actually experienced something close to an epiphany. Stepping into the world of adulthood, I can’t help but…