Two blasts in the capital of Beirut killed over 100 people and left thousands more injured.
“Donation bins are not for garbage,” Diabetes Canada wrote.
When you dig into that cupboard and pull out a barely used toy, it's like a radar signal goes off in your kids' bedrooms, no matter how far away.
Donation drives should just be filling in the cracks in a society that is otherwise able to help all of us provide a decent living for our families.
Do we want to only wait to give when there is a big problem? It's time to take a look in the mirror and ask ourselves what kind of Canada we want to be.
Charities are failing to attract and engage younger donors in any significant way.
As the provincial election is fast approaching it can be hard to keep up with or remember all the deceptions of Christy Clark and the B.C. Liberals. So let's take a look at 10 of the biggest ones.
As much as ads, books, and other forms of media may convey a dire need to you in terms of how and what you should be donating, it is critical to understand the significance of the whole picture. This whole issue of extreme poverty is a cycle -- it begins with consumers, just like you and I, who purchase goods.
Given that donations have grown relatively flat across the country in recent years, with a growing share of total donations coming from a small group of older donors, it's clear we need to do everything we can to inspire a new generation of givers.
This week, while all eyes are on New York City where world leaders are meeting for the General Assembly of the United Nations, another exciting event is taking place: UNICEF Canada and the women of The 25th Team are also gathered in New York to discuss global issues.