M. Z. Hemingway
Hurricane Katrina demonstrated a colossal failure of government at the local, state and federal levels, but it also showcased the religious nonprofit sector’s dramatic success in responding to the immediate and long-term needs of a populace ravaged by natural disaster.
New Orleans is better known for its thriving music culture than its digital savvy, but four years after Katrina, blogs, Twitter, Yahoo groups, and wikis are helping to transform the city.
Lenore T. Ealy
The story of successful disaster response and recovery after Hurricane Katrina is the story of human action undertaken at the most personal level.
Emily Chamlee-Wright and Virgil Henry Storr
Following a disaster, social entrepreneurs provide materials, services, and information and fill in the gaps left by insufficient, government-provided services.
Jerry Brito and Daniel M. Rothschild
In the aftermath of disasters, information travels in a variety of directions and through a variety of means, but very rarely does it flow from the top down.
Roxanne Alvarez and Veronique de Rugy
Americans give money away, lots of it. But why do they give and what nonprofits do with that money?
Jennifer D. Zambone
What happens to a society if the government becomes the only source of compassion?