Under the pandemic relief program, taxpayers can deduct up to $300, even if they take the standard deduction. And even if $300 doesn’t sound like much, it’s “a big deal” to the needy.
With the end of the Paycheck Protection Program loan program, entrepreneurs are forced to look elsewhere.
Older adults, particularly vulnerable in a pandemic, still work for their causes, but primarily from home now.
Many fancy fundraisers have moved online and are offering low-price or free tickets for virtual attendees.
The founders of a shelter for homeless people seeking asylum and a group that helps college applicants are among five New Yorkers to get $200,000 awards.
The pandemic has exacerbated the inequalities that already existed. These organizations are bridging the gap.
Her efforts will support organizations trying to build political power in states that are undergoing rapid demographic change.
The influx of whales to cleaner waters off New York City has meant that the number of them injured or killed there is on the rise.
A new nonprofit, the New York Jobs C.E.O. Council, will work with universities, the city and other groups to create new curriculums and apprenticeships over the next decade.
Bridget Pettis, a former W.N.B.A. player and coach, is sitting out this season and focusing on teaching her community in Phoenix about gardening and healthy eating.
Even as the economic crisis creates new demand for their services, organizations with millions of workers are resorting to layoffs as revenues dry up.
A nonprofit sent Black and white “mystery shoppers” to branches of 17 banks, where they asked for loans under the Paycheck Protection Program. White customers got better treatment.
The company’s orchestra offered prestige and job security. But the pandemic has upended hundreds of lives.
The Texas-based nonprofit said the badge would be a requirement for anyone who wanted to become an Eagle Scout.
Charter schools, which are publicly funded but privately run, are securing coronavirus relief meant for businesses even as they also benefit from public school aid.
In this crisis, money is priceless, yet banks and money market funds will pay you close to zero in interest for years. That’s if everything turns out well.
The Ford Foundation and four others plan to dramatically increase their spending, a splurge financed in part by issuing debt.
Your instinct may be to help right now, in cash. These services bridge the gap between Venmoing someone from Twitter and a check to a big charity that could steer that money anywhere.
Nonprofits are sending fewer volunteers. Local emergency managers risk being overwhelmed. FEMA is trying “virtual” assistance. And hurricane season starts June 1.
New York City nonprofits are using a cloud-based service from the start-up Temboo that helps monitor storm-water runoff and other environmental factors.
Sister Glose, who died from complications of the novel coronavirus, ran a nonprofit in Brooklyn and was a whistle-blower in a sex abuse scandal.
The debate over who should get payouts under their policies has entered the courts, state legislatures and Washington.
According to a state audit, Mississippi allowed tens of millions of dollars in federal anti-poverty funds to be used in ways that did little or nothing to help the poor.
Nonprofit groups led by black and Latino directors lag behind peers with white leaders, but two leading philanthropic organizations hope to change that.
The deal for the internet domain for nonprofit organizations had set off fierce opposition.
Some conservative nonprofit groups are seeking financial help to weather the coronavirus crisis. Some liberal organizations are putting aside different qualms to make the same request.
From charities that support children to organizations that feed families, there is no shortage of ways to get involved.
Upended by the coronavirus outbreak, nonprofits are laying off workers and seeking help from stretched donors.