When a donor promises to make a contribution at a later date, your not-for-profit likely welcomes it. But such pledges can come with complicated accounting issues.
Your not-for-profit is likely governed by a core group of board members.
For most not-for-profits, there’s no such thing as too much good publicity. If you’re struggling to get enough attention from media outlets, follow these steps:
Looking for the perfect bookkeeper is something like looking for an ideal mate.
Successful not-for-profits typically proceed along a standard life cycle. Their early stage precedes a growth period that runs several years, followed by maturity.
Like their for-profit counterparts, not-for-profits are increasingly allowing employees to telecommute.
Nonprofits don’t face the same government regulations or public scrutiny as for-profit public companies do. But that doesn’t mean your board can afford to get slack about financial governance.
Has your not-for-profit’s program lineup remained unchanged for at least a couple of years? If so, consider using the tradition of spring cleaning to review your offerings.
Cloud computing promises lower technology costs and greater efficiency and productivity.
Corporate matching can double the value of donors’ gifts — a bonus no not-for-profit organization can afford to pass up.