(Photo by J. Fusco for Visit Philadelphia)
The new year is upon us, which means it’s time for an all-new editorial calendar.
Generocity’s editorial calendar is a series featuring monthly themes relevant to the Philly social impact community. The idea is to give ourselves an opportunity to dive deeper into 12 topics our community cares about (while still maintaining our regular diversity of coverage).
In 2017, we dedicated extra reporting to these topics, in chronological order: reentry, corporate social responsibility, women in leadership, activism, workforce development, immigration, leaders of color, technology, education, aging, fundraising and food security.
A few themes are returning next year, but our 2018 calendar is mostly new. Check it:
- JANUARY — Hiring
- FEBRUARY — Women in leadership
- MARCH — Social entrepreneurship
- APRIL — Accessibility
- MAY — Reentry and criminal justice
- JUNE — LGBTQ
- JULY — Sustainability
- AUGUST — Leaders of color
- SEPTEMBER — Community development
- OCTOBER — Impact investing
- NOVEMBER — Civic tech
- DECEMBER — Volunteerism
You can expect a handful of realLISTs like the one we just published on civic tech as well as dozens of profiles on folks doing the most within these sectors. (P.S. Check out sister site Technical.ly Philly’s own 2018 editorial calendar here.)
From our Partners
Have an idea for a story? Know someone working in one of these spaces who deserves some shine? Drop us a line at firstname.lastname@example.org.-30-
From our Partners
Celebrating our nation’s heroes and hidden heroes this November
What if we could all remember the power of art?
On the Market: 30 openings at museums, foundations, service providers and more
ECS has been tackling Philly’s social issues for nearly 150 years. Now, its new focus is intergenerational poverty
Education Law Center – PA
Administrative AssistantApply Now
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The intersection of art and profession (and Jeff Buckley)
The art of truth, the truth of art: This month we’re talking social justice and the arts
Power Moves: Julie Wertheimer moves from City to Pew
Systems blocking people from self-sufficiency
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