We’re featuring 7 short documentaries in our Innovation Stories collection about the Rockefeller Foundation’s 2011 grantees of the NYC Cultural Innovation Fund.
In April, we’ll be focusing on artists to explore what kinds of practices adaptive organizations might learn from the artistic process.
We’ve heard from you! Here are some of the examples of what others are doing to practice adaptive leadership in their own work.
Our new publication presents two in-depth case studies on the productive messiness of adaptive change in practice.
We’re revisiting five past posts from the blog that focus on leadership practices and processes.
By “going lean,” nonprofits use an cyclical, feedback-focused development process to use limited resources more effectively.
The Innovation Lab for the Performing Arts helped Northrop realize a collaborative model with interdisciplinary university partners.
Ruby Lerner of Creative Capital shares what adaptive leadership looks like in her own practice.
To get a non-arts perspective on adaptive leadership, we spoke with Christopher Williams of The Leadership Program about social emotional learning.
The Innovation Lab for the Performing Arts allowed Redmoon to develop a collaborative system that strengthens relationships with community partners.
In March, we’ll be focusing on the topic of leadership to explore what “adaptive leadership” looks like in practice.
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.