They could certainly afford to donate bigger sums, but something seems to be holding them back.
Donor-advised funds are gaining popularity, but charities may be losing out.
Now all but forgotten, a group of New York socialites was instrumental to the success of the suffrage movement.
A conversation about inheritance, philanthropy, and aging with the philosopher Martha Nussbaum and the law professor Saul Levmore
Conspiracy theories about him obscure the real concerns about how large-scale giving works today.
Charities want to reserve a day for donating at a time of year when people are buying more stuff.
The trend is a departure from the traditional model of donation—and could affect how large sums of money are put to use.
A nonprofit helping wealthy young progressives become active philanthropists has gained new life under the Trump administration.
“Social responsibility” seems like a recent trend, but businesses have been practicing it for more than half a millennium.
A Stanford professor argues that it’s largely not—but that it could be reformed to promote equality, rather than undermine it.
Americans are quick to ask if candidates are giving enough to philanthropic causes. But they hesitate to judge whether the money is being put to good use.
Inspired to make a meaningful donation, I wondered: What is the best charitable cause in the world, and was it crazy to think I could find it?