Noon Online: Shape Your Shop to Use Digital Data Ethically, Safely, Effectively
When: Friday, September 21, 2018 from 12:00-1:30PM
Where: Online via Zoom video conference link
Noon Online: Given our chapter's large geographic
area, this series aims to gather members and colleagues online during
the lunch hour to share
ideas, build knowledge and network. The sessions have a nominal fee of
$5 for chapter members. We use Zoom video conference, which is a platform where you can see
everyone else online in real time
(half the fun).
Fee: $5 for AFP Golden Gate Members, $40 for General Community
To register, scroll to bottom of page and see instructions in the gray box
Note: You will receive the link to Zoom in advance of the session
Earns 1.5 CFRE Credits, pending approval
Development leaders and teams have major responsibility for important data in an organization -- donor information, of course, but also shared data with program, finance and communication teams. As all nonprofits interact with digital data, managing and governing it ethically is a core capacity. For this session, we are delighted to work with Lucy Bernholz, one of the world's foremost thought leaders on digital impact in civil society. She will give us an overview of The Digital Impact Toolkit and share how she sees organizations using the tools and ideas to create organization-wide ethical practice. Expect to take away practical how-to tools for your development shop as well as principals and perspective for the ethical, safe and effective use of digital data. This is a great opportunity to tap into Lucy's vast experience and come away with tools and strategic ideas you can immediately put to use.
Lucy Bernholz is a Senior Research Scholar at Stanford University's Center on Philanthropy and Civil Society and Director of the Digital Civil Society Lab. She has been a Visiting Scholar at The David and Lucile Packard Foundation, and a Fellow at the Rockefeller Foundation's Bellagio Center, the Hybrid Reality Institute, and the New America Foundation. She is the author of numerous books and articles, including the annual Blueprint Series on Philanthropy and the Social Economy, the 2010 publication Disrupting Philanthropy, and her 2004 book Creating Philanthropic Capital Markets: The Deliberate Evolution. She is a co-editor of Philanthropy in Democratic Socieites (2016, Chicago University Press) and of the forthcoming volume Digital Technology and Democratic Theory. She writes extensively on philanthropy, technology, and policy on her award winning blog, philanthropy2173.com.