Fb2 Why they give: American Jews and their philanthropies ePub
by Milton Goldin
|Fb2 eBook:||1948 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1956 kb|
|Digital formats:||lrf mbr doc lit|
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New York : Macmillan. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Uploaded by AltheaB on June 11, 2012. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata). Terms of Service (last updated 12/31/2014).
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Книга о том, как в Новом Свете за четыре века его истории – от эры колоний до наших дней – у общечеловеческих явлений благотворительности и филантропии сформировался неповторимый американский облик и как они, достигн Жанр История.
Authors and Affiliations.
Philanthropy has played a major role in American history, from the Puritans of early Massachusetts who founded Harvard College, down to the present day. Since the late 19th century philanthropy has been a major source of income for religion, medicine. Since the late 19th century philanthropy has been a major source of income for religion, medicine and health care, fine arts and performing arts, as well as educational institutions. Taxes from local and colonial government supported the established churches in New England, which were Congregational, and in the South, which were Anglican.
Milton Goldin, American Fund raising counsel, writer. Recipient American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers Deems Taylor award, 1970. Served with Army of the United States, 1945-1946. Administrative director, American Choral Foundation, 1955-1961; associate director development, Brookdale Hospital Center, 1963-1966; fund raising campaign director, Washington Square College and Graduate School Arts and Science, New York University, 1966-1967; vice president, Oram Associations, In. 1967-1972; executive vice president, Oram Associations, In. 1972-1975; fund raising councils, 1975-1978; president, The Milton Goldin Company, since 1978.
American Jews and their philanthropies. Published 1976 by Macmillan in New York.
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Their stated reason for the trip was to study the American penal system, but Kramnick . In America, government sees philanthropy as a partner.
Their stated reason for the trip was to study the American penal system, but Kramnick asserts that Tocqueville had a larger goal in mind-one with great personal significance. Studying American prisons was merely an excuse to get the official leave of absence required for the trip. The most enlightened inhabitants of each district constantly use their knowledge to make new discoveries to increase the general prosperity, which, when made, they pass eagerly to the mass of the people" (Tocqueville 1840, 594). Tocqueville notes that Americans form associations for many different purposes.