A management approach popular with tech companies called "lean start-up" is catching on in the nonprofit world. The emphasis is on experimentation and constant improvement.
Big data are changing the way charities make decisions about programs, solicit contributions, and push for social change.
Arrangements that give former leaders millions for what critics say is a limited benefit to the charity around are raising eyebrows.
Concerns about cheating and the capacity of nonprofits to handle complicated projects are not getting enough attention, some say.
More than half of 650 women in a Chronicle survey aspire to be CEOs but believe that men with equal qualifications are more likely to get those posts.
New nonprofit leaders should cast a wide net instead of relying on a single ally in the organization.
A small "ragtag" team with no budget built an impressive audience on Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Pinterest, and Tumblr in just five years.
The fundraising craze brings new money but also new legal and ethical concerns.
Awareness campaigns can be a distraction from the work of a charity—without much of a payoff in the long term.