Foko Madagascar: It Takes A Village To Raise An Idea

Beth's Blog: How Nonprofits Can Use Social Media

Foko Blog Club, Foko Madagascar Flickr Photo Joan Razafmaharo is an amazing blogger, social change activist, and woman working in Madagascar and other parts of the world. She has put her knowledge to work for sustainable development on the ground in Madagascar when interning for the local municipality and focusing on improving the living conditions of the country's poorest neighborhoods.

Why You Didn't Hear About Cyclone Ivan's Destruction in Madagascar and How To Help Support Relief Efforts

Beth's Blog: How Nonprofits Can Use Social Media

Flickr Photo from Avylavitra Several weeks ago I wrote a post on BlogHer about Foko Madagascar and Joan Razafimharo , an amazing blogger, social change activist, and woman working in Madagascar and other parts of the world. I've been corresponding with the people at SOS Village Madagascar (for the next blogathon) and I know they'll appreciate the visibility and donation you did with this video. Once again, Madagascar is reeling.

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Constituent Empowerment, as old as Lady Liberty

Connection Cafe

Of course we saw Central Park and the Zoo therein, to see if the animals from Madagascar were hanging out, and we saw FAO Schwartz and Times Square and the Empire State Building. Author: James Young. Recently, I was in New York City for a mini vacation with my family, seeing all of the tourist traps with my kids, who had never been to the big apple.

5 Supah-Cool Free Online Tools For Nonprofits

SocialFish

Through our platform, you can reconnect with your family in Rio; manage your employees in Madagascar; organize your non-profit’s resources to Ottawa; teach a virtual class from Tulsa to students all over Thailand; foster a support group for cancer survivors from France to the Falkland Islands. This is a guest post by Joe Yeoman, who is obsessively addicted to new web technologies and discussing them.

Tulsa 101

4 Fabulous Nonprofit Marketing Mavens

Have Fun - Do Good

The child sex slave in Cambodia or the cyclone victim in Madagascar doesn’t have time for us to wordsmith our mission statements or waste time with lackluster fundraising efforts. I'm doing a new consulting gig for Social Actions as their, "Community Interpreter." One of my tasks is to help them rewrite the text on their website.

Green Technology Summit Heads to Europe (and It's Kind Of a Big Deal)

Tech Soup Blog

Since 2005, the organization has sent more than 17,000 computers and mobile phones to schools, small businesses, and NGOs in Burkina Faso, Benin, Burundi, Cameroon, Madagascar, and Niger. It's been 12 years since our own Jim Lynch teamed up with Willie Cade at PC Refurbishers and Recyclers to start the very first International Computer Refurbishers Summit (ICRS).

Harry is a Green Geek: Tip #4 - Light Bulbs and Charity Contest Winner Announcement

Beth's Blog: How Nonprofits Can Use Social Media

I've been corresponding with the people at SOS Village Madagascar (for the next blogathon) and I know they'll appreciate the visibility and donation you did with this video. Harry's last green tip introduced the Charity Contest that allowed readers to submit a comment that included a suggestion about how to save energy or be green and the name of a charity. The winner would be the topic of Harry's video and we'd donate $20 the winner's choice of charity.

Solutionary Women: Katya Andresen

Have Fun - Do Good

The child sex slave in Cambodia or the cyclone victim in Madagascar doesn’t have time for us to wordsmith our mission statements or waste time with lackluster fundraising efforts. A few weeks ago Katya Andresen sent me a review copy of her new book, Robin Hood Marketing: Stealing Corporate Savvy to Sell Just Causes. I enjoyed the book so much I asked her if I could interview her about her work at Network for Good, her book and being a social marketer.

Guest Post: World Maker Faire and the New York Hall of Science: Radical Trust

Museum 2.0

The makers ranged from Eepy Bird doing their Mentos and Coke crowd pleaser to a really loud and terrifying ramjet powered ride by the Brooklyn-based Madagascar Institute (whose motto is “Safety Third”). We had already been moving toward more open-ended, design-based exhibit and program experiences, but this lit one of Madagascar Institute’s jet rockets under that process. I’ve long been interested in the intersection between maker culture and museums.