Due diligence background investigations come in all flavors. They’re generally customised according to industry, level of risk, and time constraints. There’s one component, though, that should be included in all background checks on people and companies – the media report. It’s the section of a background investigation that covers news and social media. The media […]Read More Background investigations – Don’t skip the media report
Which university graduates will go on to earn the most money? Labour-market observers should not be surprised to find that both the subjects people study and the universities they attend are strong predictors of career earnings. A report from the Institute for Fiscal Studies (IFS), a think-tank, provides further clarity on this question by matching […]Read More Which traits predict graduates’ earnings?
Each year, approximately 10% of your non-profit donor base will attrition naturally through death, moving, or just not giving any longer. Then you add lapsed donors on top of that natural attrition, and you are looking at an eroding donor list. Sound familiar? Here, Robin Cabral shares some simple steps that you can take to […]Read More 10 Ways to Find New Donors for Your Nonprofit Organization
Unsuccessful fundraisers don’t understand qualification. They don’t recognize its power. They wait for the next wealth screened list. They fiddle with it in Excel or in some other database. They make a few calls. They don’t get any appointments. They give up. Then they say the list was no good. Unsuccessful fundraisers don’t use the […]Read More 7 simple steps to qualify your donors
Wealth advisors need to understand wealth trends in relation to their client’s investment strategies. Their companies have the necessary resources to provide that insight for them in the form of studies and surveys. Surveys dealing with wealth allocation are particularly useful for estimating wealth. In this blog, Kenny Tavares has come up with a list […]Read More Creating a DIY wealth spreadsheet
What’s it like to give away a billion dollars? One of the few people who know is Stephen Schwarzman, co-founder, chairman and chief executive of Blackstone, one of the world’s biggest private equity firms. He has given away more than that already, mainly to causes related to education, culture and the arts, but – with […]Read More Wealthy Britons don’t match the generosity of Americans – here’s why
The California Consumer Privacy Act will effectively be the US national data privacy standard for consumer business and brands when it takes effect on January 1, 2020. (Although enforcement by the California attorney general has been delayed until June 2020, individual and class-action law suits may begin immediately.) As of this writing, that’s precisely 12 […]Read More Attention marketers: in 12 weeks, the CCPA will be the national data privacy standard. Here’s why.
The California Consumer Privacy Act could have more repercussions on U.S. companies than the European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) that went into effect in 2018. The California law doesn’t have some of GDPR’s most onerous requirements, such as the narrow 72-hour window in which a company must report a breach. In other respects, […]Read More California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA): What you need to know to be compliant
On January 1 2020, a landmark new data law comes into effect, subjecting U.S. businesses to a sea change of privacy regulations. After that date, Americans will be able to demand that charities disclose what personal data they have collected about them, and also ask them to delete that data. The California Consumer Protection Act […]Read More Here Comes America’s First Privacy Law: What the CCPA Means for Business and Consumers
Shaun Horan starts this thought piece with: “Nothing splits a room like asking this question: should you ask for a gift from a prospective donor on the first meeting?” So, what are his reasons? Click below to find out. https://halpinpartnership.com/debate/asking-first-meeting-good-practice-or-scandalously-impoliteRead More Asking on the first meeting: good practice, or scandalously impolite?