Charities are getting a boost.
Luxury shoppers in the Millennial generation have been given a label by the retail industry: HENRY, meaning "High Earner, Not Rich Yet."
Even among social media users, it's the messenger, not the medium, that's key to motivating social media users to donate to charity, suggesting that personal appeals from friends matter more than trending topics and gimmicks.
Providing that shelter could be the difference between life and death for those living without a home, Addams said -- especially
Like Us On Facebook Follow Us On Twitter "The Millennials Rebuttal," seen above, is challenging stereotypes about young people
Nonprofits that are used to relying on super donors writing hefty checks need to learn to embrace a better way: The idea of crowd-funding, where numerous smaller donations add up, powered by social media marketing.
Dee and Gordon Head had been sleeping in their car with their three dogs when what some may consider divine intervention
The Twittersphere may soon be getting a little more giving. Twitter announced on its blog Monday that the social media site
Online shopping provides consumers an opportunity to shop 24-hours a day, 7 days a week -- and now they can "do good" around the clock. Amazon, the Seattle-based online retailer, is making the next move in online giving.
Online offers endless giving opportunities for nonprofits, but leaves everyone in search of ways to "go viral." There isn't a set formula to do this, unfortunately -- but there is something that comes close: 24-hour giving campaigns
More than 300,000 people across the country contributed to the campaign's success, with an average gift of $112.92 per donor
When tragedy strikes, the human spirit doesn't falter. As witnessed with recent events including the Boston Marathon bombings, the fertilizer plant explosion in West, Texas, the garment factory building collapse Bangladesh, and the tornado devastation in Oklahoma, individuals and organizations emerge within those communities and across the world eager to lend a hand to those affected.