Articles on social change from the latest edition of SSIR
Volume 3, Number 2
Multinational corporations investing in emerging markets—as they must do to meet the growth demands of shareholders—must find ways to make the bottom line serve the base of the pyramid. In other words, they must start “Developing Native Capability” and understanding people and economic systems that look very different from Western business practices. In the summer 2005 issue of Stanford Social Innovation Review, “Block by Block” explains how one multinational did just that in Mexico and broke into the do-it-yourself housing industry.
How today’s corporate donors want their gifts to help the bottom line.
How one of the world’s largest companies builds loyalty among Mexico’s poor.
What multinational corporations can learn from the base of the pyramid.
Evaluating the three groups that rate the charities.
The social enterprise that beat city hall.
How the North Texas Food Bank’s Community Kitchen supplies healthy frozen dinners to the Dallas region’s hungry.
Sometimes nonprofit workers have to learn to “just say no”.
How a Boston educational-services nonprofit is realizing its own potential for growth so that its scholars can realize theirs.
A venture philanthropist's experience with reforming education.
Eight reforms to make nonprofits more accountable and effective.
Some social and educational programs inadvertently widen the gap between the haves and the have-nots.
How nonprofit board size and independence relate to board performance.
Americans are in the dark about nonprofits.
A reputation for CSR may shield companies from the public’s ire.
New hires need more relationships, as opposed to more training.
How male managers’ patronizing behavior undercuts female subordinates’ performance.
Well-run organizations, not bleeding hearts, are the key to increasing organ donations.
Younger donors of color differ from their elders when making philanthropic choices.
The strategic use of vaccines may be the key to spreading infectious diseases in the developing world.
New book reveals what makes donors tick.
Interview with Paul Farmer, founder, Partners in Health.
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