Social Media ROI: An with interview with Stacey Monk of EpicChange.Org

John Haydon

She has been using social media tools to increase awareness and fundraising for Epic Change. The Net2 Mashup Challenge led us to discover Twitter, and the Case Foundation America’s Giving Challenge revealed the utility of Facebook Causes. We’re learning as we go, but certainly didn’t have training or experience in social media before we launched our efforts.

Crowdsourcing: Measuring the Impact of the Crowd in Funding and Doing

Beth's Blog: How Nonprofits Can Use Social Media

Crowdsourcing for knowledge creation can include “mashups of data.&# At their best, they spread the awareness of a commercial brand and provide an opportunity for small nonprofits that don’t typically receive large amounts of funding to win dollars. Looking at impact is a question of how the crowdsourcing broadened the diversity panelists and topics as well as how this approach increase awareness and registrations for the conference. Crowdsourcing 101.

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A Means to an End

Gavin's Digital Diner

The successes, it seems, were many — increased public awareness, social networking sites, widgets and mashups, letters to Congress, web site visitors, etc, etc. In my mind, any project that begins with a list of gadgets, software, hardware, or more trained monkeys, is the problem. The failure statistic is often cited, usually with a moan and a wail. It goes like this: 30, 40, or 50 percent of all IT projects go bad.

A Means to an End

Gavin's Digital Diner

The successes, it seems, were many — increased public awareness, social networking sites, widgets and mashups, letters to Congress, web site visitors, etc, etc. In my mind, any project that begins with a list of gadgets, software, hardware, or more trained monkeys, is the problem. The failure statistic is often cited, usually with a moan and a wail. It goes like this: 30, 40, or 50 percent of all IT projects go bad.

A Means to an End

Gavin's Digital Diner

The successes, it seems, were many — increased public awareness, social networking sites, widgets and mashups, letters to Congress, web site visitors, etc, etc. In my mind, any project that begins with a list of gadgets, software, hardware, or more trained monkeys, is the problem. The failure statistic is often cited, usually with a moan and a wail. It goes like this: 30, 40, or 50 percent of all IT projects go bad.

A Means to an End

Gavin's Digital Diner

The successes, it seems, were many — increased public awareness, social networking sites, widgets and mashups, letters to Congress, web site visitors, etc, etc. In my mind, any project that begins with a list of gadgets, software, hardware, or more trained monkeys, is the problem. The failure statistic is often cited, usually with a moan and a wail. It goes like this: 30, 40, or 50 percent of all IT projects go bad.

How to get your small nonprofit up on the Web, Part 3 of 3 | Non-Profit Tech Blog

Confessions of a Non-Profit Executive Director

I believe this can be minimized with proper training. As for Google itself snooping on your files… it’s possible but they’ve never had a breach so far that I’m aware of. You can use these tags: « Vote for Genocide Intervention Network’s Netsquared Mashup » Pro-Tibet Non-Profit Under Cyber-Attack Search Only Non-profit Links Click here to add nonprofit search to your browser!