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Judith Ivey appears at the center of a few, very individual stories of certain troubled Americans -- and a much, much larger American tragedy.
The problem with Seattle's Intiman Theatre following (not for the first time) the hysterical-panic fundraising playbook first pioneered by Oral Roberts.
If you won't pay artists -- or respect HR laws on exempt and non-exempt employees -- maybe you don't deserve our donations.
If your art cannot get done in the hours you have budgeted for it, you have lied. To everyone.
Unending total agreement can hurt nonprofit arts groups. There are better ways to be a board.
If you are an artist and pro-choice, you have to confront a terrible and difficult question.
Nonprofit arts is to commercial arts what food banks are to supermarkets. Or maybe not.
Is our collective conscience bothered before we accept the gift or after the public outcry?
There's a desire to respect their differences and to work out where they go next -- together or separately.
We're not being alarmist. The signs are already there.
You're not misreading the headline: they're increasingly out of the Soviet playbook.
What we do about the one is related to what we do about the other.
Nonprofits already know there's nothing to Amazon Smile about.
Moving past the most toxic business phrase with Judith Bowtell of Australia's Milk Crate Theatre.
When The Seminole is busy and buzzing, so are Homestead's restaurants and greater downtown.
Make a statement about America's high-rent crisis and receive a $1,000 honorarium and more.