Thinking of the Stanford PACS community as we grapple with the spread of COVID-19 worldwide; we hope you and your loved ones are safe and well!
Stanford PACS has been following guidance issued by public health experts, local authorities, and Stanford University and doing our part in trying to curb the spread of COVID-19. All staff have been instructed to work remotely until April 7th, or longer if needed, and all events and conferences have been cancelled through May 15th.
We are grateful and humbled to be a part of a community that is making extraordinary efforts to support the nonprofit sector and its beneficiaries during these challenging times. Thank you for all that you do. As a research center dedicated to producing and sharing knowledge to strengthen civil society, we are undertaking a series of activities that we hope will contribute to better awareness and action to combat this pandemic.
More information will be shared as the situation develops.
The Stanford Center on Philanthropy and Civil Society (PACS) is a global interdisciplinary research center and publisher of the Stanford Social Innovation Review (SSIR). Stanford PACS develops and shares knowledge to improve philanthropy, strengthen civil society, and address societal challenges. By creating a shared space for scholars, students, and practitioners, Stanford PACS informs policy and social innovation, philanthropic investment, and nonprofit practice.
How are technologies being used to surveil BIPOC communities and what are the ways to organize against this surveillance? Why...
July 9th, 2020
Tweet @dgtlimpact with #RaceTechCS
COVID-19 promises to have a significant impact on the 2020 US Presidential Election. This involves a complex web of issues...
June 24th, 2020
Online via Zoom Webinar
In 2016, the Detroit Police Department rolled out a real-time surveillance program called Project Green Light as a public-private partnership at eight...
June 3rd, 2020
Online via Zoom Webinar
By Paul Brest and Erinn Andrews, Effective Philanthropy Learning Initiative, Stanford PACS Thank you to the 1,127 participants of our...Read More
Jan Voelkel and Robb Willer. “Resolving the Progressive Paradox: Conservative Value Framing of Progressive Economic Policies Increases Candidate Support.” SSRN Working Paper.
Paul Brest and Hal Harvey
Aaron Horvath, Christof Brandtner, and Walter W. Powell