Global warming may end up helping some poor farmers who will be able to sell their crops for higher prices.
What are social marketers to do when their target audience couldn’t care less about the change they want to make? Here's how one group got everyday people to care about alternative energy.
Recycla Chile, Latin America’s first e-waste recycling company, reclaims value from discarded electronics and marginalized people.
By paying so much attention to managing their own risks, philanthropists are no longer attending to the marginalized people who risk so much to make change happen.
A new study from Indonesia shows that extortionists respond to market forces in much the same way as do lawful businesspeople.
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Forget about luring big companies with tax incentives and subsidized space. Chris Gibbons focuses Littleton, Colorado's efforts on growing home-town businesses.
ParkScan, an interactive Web tool, enages residents as park monitors.
To halt the greying of municipal government, the City Hall Fellows program offers recent college graduates a year-long stint working on everyday challenges such as transportation, public works, and housing.
Nobody wants to be the biggest energy hog on the block.
For-profit executives use business models—such as "low-cost provider" or "the razor and the razor blade"—as a shorthand way to describe the way companies are built and sustained. Nonprofit executives are not as explicit about their funding models and have not had an equivalent lexicon—until now.