Making things better for kids takes people with the skills, persistence and experience to work together to find solutions. We work with nonprofit and public leaders to help them achieve results for large numbers of children.
Actually showing that poor families are better off because of the work you do is not easy. Readers will find a Casey case history that shows how Results-Based Accountability (RBA) does it along with RBA definitions, timelines, leadership spotlights, lessons learned, practical tips and proven advice for creating a results-driven culture.
Diverse leadership makes nonprofits more effective, according to research. Yet, in the nonprofit sector today, just 10% of CEOs and board chairs and 16% of board members are people of color. Leveling this professional playing field involves building organizational cultures in the social sector that place racial equity at the center of internal operations and external programing.
Leaders committed to helping all children succeed must understand the roles that race, class and culture play in shaping outcomes and opportunities for vulnerable children nationwide. Enter the Results Equity Crosswalk, a new tool from the Annie E. Casey Foundation that enables leaders to bring attention to and act on racial and ethnic disparities.
Now through Jan. 25, 2018, agencies and organizations affiliated with a Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative site can apply to participate in a professional development program supported by the Annie E. Casey Foundation called Re-Imagining Juvenile Justice.
Now through Jan. 31, 2018, residents of Atlanta's Neighborhood Planning Unit-V can apply to participate in a new nine-month leadership program aimed at helping residents effect positive community change.