Private Operating Foundations

Operating foundations are private foundations that use the bulk of their income to provide charitable services or to run charitable programs of their own. They make few, if any, grants to outside organizations. To qualify as an operating foundation, specific rules, in addition to the applicable rules for private foundations, must be followed.

Below is everything on our site for private operating foundations. You can use the filtering options on the right to narrow these results.

Population-focused funds (PFFs) are giving vehicles established by and for members of racial, ethnic, tribal, gender, sexual-orientation, and other identity-based communities to address critical issues within those communities.

Over the last two years, the City of Flint has been working on its first master plan since 1960. It serves as a blueprint for land use over the next 20 years.

The Greater Houston Community Foundation donor-centered focus helps philanthropists make a bigger impact

Lessons Learned

This blog was originally posted by the Center for Disaster Philanthropy. Visit their website for more information.

Does it seem to you that we are hearing more about wildfires?

Join the Council for a briefing by Purdue University’s Military Family Research Institute (MFRI) on Monday, August 11 at 1:00 PM ET, regarding mental health issues faced by Active, Guard, and Reserve service members and their families.

To support leaders in their efforts to take meaningful action to address diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) in their organizations, D5 commissioned JustPartners, Inc. to identify the most effective policies, practices, and programs to advance DEI.

In this week's Washington Snapshot:

  • August Recess
  • Council August Tool Kit
  • Dynamic Scoring Hearing
  • Eric Cantor Resigns
  • New Bills
  • Social Impact Bonds Senate Bill
  • Regulatory Updates
  • And more!

Read this issue today!

The Elkhart County Community Foundation's mission:
To improve the quality of life in Elkhart County by inspiring generosity.

I dare you to watch the video below and not smile.

It’s ok – I’ll wait the three and a half minutes it will take you to watch it. Just click “play” and I’ll pick up this post when you’re done.

So, was I right?

Not only did you smile, but I bet this wonderful kid – known online as Kid President – also gave you something to think about.

In this week's Washington Snapshot: 

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