The Tuesday following Thanksgiving—after Black Friday, Small Business Saturday and Cyber Monday—has become known for ushering in millions of dollars for thousands of charities.
The Indianapolis-based university has big ambitions for boosting the national reputation of its teacher-training program—and it already is more than halfway to its fundraising goal.
Ken Giffin, a veteran of local politics and the business community, is pounding the pavement to raise more money to support Indiana’s trail systems.
The university said the campaign involving all its campuses has already raised more than $2 billion in donations with more than two years to go before the drive's planned completion.
Steven Stolen, who has a lengthy resume in the arts, education and not-for-profit fundraising, begins the new role June 1.
The public course, an anchor for the neighborhood bounding West 56th Street in Pike Township, closed in late 2015 after the previous owner defaulted on a $2.4 million bank loan.
The reputation the education reform group has engendered with its work in the city has spread—and therefore so has its donor base.
Indianapolis-based Charitable Advisors hopes to help groups that can’t afford one-on-one consulting on issues vital to their operations.
Indiana cities are trying to harness the power of the online masses to support local quality-of-life projects.
Since 2012, Indianapolis not-for-profits have been participating in their own version of the annual NCAA college basketball tournament and have raised more than $1.5 million.
The company, which has 8,000 U.S. clients and boasts having the world’s most-downloaded mobile-giving app, plans to triple its space in The Majestic Building to 3,000 square feet.
Gleaners Food Bank of Indiana reported seeing a 10 percent to 15 percent decrease in donations for the year compared to last year, and Second Helpings said it had only hit 50 percent of its goal for monthly donations, as of Monday.
A fundraising campaign to restore the 80-year-old "Ayres clock" mounted on the corner of Circle Centre mall at Washington and Meridian streets has been a success.
The Indiana University Lilly Family School of Philanthropy is in the midst of practicing one of the skills it teaches—fundraising for a capital campaign&mdash.
The not-for-profit Outreach Inc. has started construction on the $3.3 million facility on the near-east side and hopes donors can come through with the final $300,000.
The Indianapolis Foundation is placing 10 individuals on 10 local not-for-profit boards—and giving them $10,000 a year to contribute to the organizations they're serving.