David Auerbach On Echoing Green Blog
Over the past twenty-five years, we have seen our Fellows inspire, mentor and partner with one another building upon the impact of Fellows that have come before them. This new class of 2013 Echoing Green and Black Male Achievement Fellows is no exception.
From the New York Times to the World Economic Forum, Echoing Green Fellows from 1992 to the present class are recognized as innovators and leaders. Here are twelve of their top stories from recent weeks. Read more.
Data is big, data is powerful, and data is here to stay. Here are some tips for those looking to become a data-driven organization. Read More.
Last week nine social enterprises came together for a four-day retreat in Kenya. Since Echoing Green Fellows spend most of their time deep in the trenches of operational execution, this was a great chance to step back, reflect and recharge. Sanergy reports back.
2011 Echoing Green Fellows and co-founders of Sanergy, David Auerbach and Ani Vallabhaneni, visit Andrew Youn, 2006 Fellow and founder of One Acre Fund, in Kenya, to learn more about their operations, challenges, and successes.Read more.
Echoing Green partners with researchers Julie Battilana and Matthew Lee from Harvard Business School on the first large-scale, quantitative study of emerging social entrepreneurs. Today, Stanford Social Innovation Review released an article on the rise and challenges of hybrid social enterprises that combine aspects of nonprofits and for-profits.
In anticipation of Earth Day, we’re celebrating the Echoing Green Fellows solving the world’s biggest environmental problems. Read more.
The recent Echoing Green Fellowship regional retreat in South Africa was game-changing. We went in with the intention of building community, showcasing innovation and developing infrastructure to support social entrepreneurs in Africa. What actually happened was so much more.
Top Blog Posts
Take a role in the social impact movement by applying your talent to a job that is right for you, and good for the world.
We need to improve our ability to identify, develop and connect talented individuals, particularly from across sub-Saharan Africa.
While global funding structures tend to be siloed – focused on specific issues or target countries – we know that social entrepreneurs are best-in-class at breaking down silos.
Individually, our ideas and commitment can change lives and communities. But what happens when we go all in together?