Political organizers have at their hands a timeless way to get young people to cast ballots: Link them with friends who will do the same. Now there are apps to help.
Clinics in Canada and the United States are trying a new way to urge drug abusers to get clean: give them tangible gifts when they test negative.
Australia seems to have found a way to entice Big Pharma into making essential new medicines affordable. Why can’t the United States?
Why do many nonprofit organizations have short lives, only six to 15 years? The experience of a renowned hospice in San Francisco offers some answers.
As wildlife authorities on the continent work with nonprofit organizations to secure ecologically valuable landscapes, populations of large mammals have grown.
Technology engineers have long served big profitable businesses well, while apps focusing on what more altruistic organizations need remained sparse. But that’s changing.
From managing the government’s SNAP food-assistance program to paying parking tickets on time or using payday loans, new technology can guide low-income people through complexity.
Polarization is everywhere. But it’s being challenged in Poland by a handful of magazines across the political spectrum. They’ve begun sharing articles, to show readers a variety of viewpoints.
A number of government agencies in Missouri and Massachusetts are exploring ways to address social problems holistically, through a framework that focuses on clients’ long-term needs.
The intertwined challenges that many people face might be addressed more effectively together than separately.