Philanthropy data experts connect current practices to challenges brought about by the EU data regulation.
To be more effective, foundations should challenge the norms of philanthropy that have disenfranchised organizations based on size and age.
ITEGA’s Bill Densmore introduces three new efforts to orient both investors and entrepreneurs around ethics, data privacy, and transparency principles.
Helen Turvey of Shuttleworth Foundation explains how breaking with tradition can offer benefits “beyond the obvious.”
Nick Hamlin of GlobalGiving explains how the organization ran an impact study to measure its own effectiveness and why all nonprofits should follow suit.
Tracy Ann Kosa, a former Non-Resident Fellow at the Digital Civil Society Lab, discusses how and why we need to measure data privacy.
“Researchers, companies, and governments holding data face a fundamental tension between risk to respondents and benefits to science.”
The real question for nonprofits and foundations is not how will they use AI, but how is AI being used within the domains within which they work and how must they respond?
For most people in the world, getting online is too expensive, and for those who can afford it, service is often unreliable or non-existent. What could this mean for democracy?