As a 25-year veteran of the nonprofit and education sectors, Elaine Ng is appointed the new Chief Executive Officer of TSNE MissionWorks.
On March 1, TSNE MissionWorks welcomed the Alliance for Nonprofit Management as our newest fiscally sponsored project.
Based out of New York City, the Alliance is a nationwide membership organization that seeks to increase the effectiveness of individuals, groups and organizations that support nonprofits working toward social change. Through the collective knowledge of its membership of consultants, coaches, funders, academics, and executives, the Alliance creates spaces for nonprofit professionals to learn and grow.
For nonprofit professionals who are leading strategic and creative initiatives, the “Innovation Boot Camp” is an all-day workshop that walks participants through a comprehensive design-thinking process. This will be a hands-on, rigorous, fast moving experience, especially designed for the nonprofit sector.
The Alliance for Nonprofit Management is the national voice and catalyst for the field of capacity building.
Their mission is to increase the effectiveness of the individuals, groups and organizations that help nonprofits and communities achieve positive social change. They create spaces for professional dialogue and learning by amplifying research in the field and promoting its implications for effective practice.
Successful supervisors start with curiosity and awareness of their own supervisory and communication style, as well as their particular cultural lens. By expanding their view and skillfully shifting these default approaches, they can more fully develop staff and maximize performance. This highly participatory and reflective training takes a deeper look at concepts discussed in TSNE MissionWorks’ Effective Supervision workshop.
“How can we better understand the capacity-building needs of under-resourced nonprofits promoting social good?” That is the question that TSNE MissionWorks is asking in order to inform our social impact investment strategy.
Whether you are raising money for a larger capital campaign or a smaller “bite-sized” campaign, it usually takes more preparation than you think. You need to clarify your organization’s strategic needs, recruit board members and key volunteers, engage your donors with your vision of the future, ensure the infrastructure to manage the work, and more. It’s not just a ‘bigger’ appeal, it means supporting a huge effort over an extended period of time. Capital campaigns are a lot of hard work, but they can pay off handsomely.
Every ten years, the United States Constitution requires that all residents, including non-citizens and undocumented immigrants, be counted through a nationwide census. Collecting accurate census data is an essential part in determining a fair allocation of federal funds and sees that it gets to the people and projects it’s intended to support. Much of this funding helps the most vulnerable populations.