Over the next eight months, we’re devoting the ArtsFwd blog to our 2014 Research Question: How do organizations stay continuously adaptive?
We’re excited to share learning from New Pathways for Arts Development, a new program that engages 15 of New York’s arts development agencies.
Fourth Arts Block is exploring complex challenges around three themes – scope, capacity, and constituency.
NYFA has identified two complex organizational challenges relating to the growth of its technology and professional development programs.
Clara Miller of the Heron Foundation reminds us in her “President’s Letter” that in order to stay relevant, we must all be continually adaptive.
In my recent article in the GIA Reader, I challenge some false ideas about innovation, and dispel rumors about its demise.
Yerba Buena Center for the Arts distributed curatorial power among its fellow Bay Area arts organizations for the upcoming BAN7 exhibition.
The Activating Innovation & ArtsFwd Two Year Report is a look back at what we’ve done, who has participated, and what we’ve learned.
We invite you to share your feedback. What would you like to see from ArtsFwd in the coming year?
In this podcast, John Shibley, Raymond Bobgan, and Blanca Salva discuss how artistic initiatives can attract, and retain, the participation of local cultural communities.
In this podcast, Karina Mangu-Ward, Michael Boberg, and Ellen Muse-Lindeman explore the sociological and civic impact of “cultural clusters” in cities, towns and neighborhoods.
The organization will develop a strategy to integrate anti-bias and empathy training into their existing music education.
What does adaptive capacity really mean? What does it look like in practice? Summit attendees share their learning in a downloadable document.
What strategies might organizations and individuals embrace to genuinely shift their approach to addressing race, equity, and privilege?
This post is the first in a three-part Blogging Fellows series on equity, diversity, and inclusion. Read the full series.
This post is the second in a three-part Blogging Fellows series on equity, diversity, and inclusion. Read the full series.