Join Nathan Daun-Barnett, assistant professor, Educational Leadership and Policy, Graduate School of Education, University at Buffalo and Jeff Cohen, director of Youth and Education Projects, FSG, for a discussion of the collective impact framework in action. Nate will share his analysis of how the Michigan College Access Network created collaborative relationships that are leading to increased college attendance. He will explore how the collective impact framework articulated by FSG applies to this work. Jeff will provide commentary on Nate’s proposed “friendly amendments” to the model, based on his many years of experience working with education programs.
The webinar is based on The Foundation Review article by Nathan Daun-Barnett, Jessica Wangelin, and Haley Lamm, Models of Social Change: Community Foundations and Agenda Setting. Download the article (PDF) TFR_4.4_Daun-Barnett.
The webinar will be held on Feb. 28, 2013, from 1 – 2 p.m. ET. There is no cost for journal subscribers to register. Nonsubscribers are charged $35.
Established in 1992 with support from the W.K. Kellogg Foundation, the Dorothy A. Johnson Center for Philanthropy promotes effective philanthropy, community improvement, and excellence in nonprofit leadership through teaching, research, and service. The Johnson Center is recognized for its applied research and professional development benefiting practitioners and nonprofits through its Community Research Institute, Frey Foundation Chair for Family Foundations and Philanthropy, The Foundation Review,The Grantmaking School, Johnson Center Philanthropy Archives and Library, and Nonprofit Services.
Grand Valley State University is a four-year public university. It attracts more than 24,500 students with high quality programs and state-of-the-art facilities. Grand Valley is a comprehensive university serving students from all 83 Michigan counties and dozens of other states and foreign countries. Grand Valley offers 81 undergraduate and 29 graduate degree programs from campuses in Allendale, Grand Rapids and Holland, and from regional centers in Muskegon and Traverse City. The university is dedicated to individual student achievement, going beyond the traditional classroom experience, with research opportunities and business partnerships. Grand Valley employs more than 1,900 people and is committed to providing a fair and equitable environment for the continued success of all.