u should spend a significant percentage of time actually trying to gain understanding, a tiny percentage documenting that understanding, and the vast majority of your time creating alignment. In short, worry about what you do as an organization, not what you say.” This is an excerpt from Jim Collins 2000 piece, ‘Aligning Action and Values,’ which was the topic of discussion in last week’s Bright Minds.
Companies and individuals alike are continually seeking ways to make giving easier, more engaging, and effective. And while progress has been made, many are still
Week number two and another thought-provoking Bright Funds sharing session. This week’s meeting centered around the concept of unconscious bias and its impact on decision-making,
Every two weeks, Bright Funds receives a cardboard box, filled with apples, oranges, pears, occasional vegetables, and, when lucky, mangoes, watermelons, and avocados. To be
The millennial workforce has high expectations. One thing that this group has become insistent on is for employers to focus more on corporate philanthropy,
I joined Bright Funds last week and was eager to work for a company trying to better the world, and work with really smart, thoughtful people. Upon receiving the invite to and attending my first ‘Bright Minds,’ my initial thoughts of the team here were confirmed and then some.