Students Gain Insight into Social Impact Investing

We were thrilled to welcome Dr. Joy Ippolito, a social work-trained Social Impact Investment Director, and her team members, Amber Porter, Venture Capital Associate, and Chaarvi Badani, Fall VC Associate and current Columbia SIPA student, for a talk about their work at the American Family Insurance Institute for Corporate and Social Impact last Wednesday!

Dr. Ippolito, Amber, and Chaarvi shared their varied paths to social impact investing and the ways in which they have brought their unique experiences and skill sets to this work. A few highlights from the discussion include the importance of:

  • Defining how you want to help people and make a difference in terms of concrete skills and expertise;
  • Taking the time to build the necessary content knowledge by working with different organizations and communities both on the ground and on a macro-level; and
  • Understanding and effectively communicating the value of these experiences and perspectives in advocating for meaningful and sustainable social change.

We are grateful to Dr. Ippolito, Amber, and Chaarvi, American Family Insurance, as well as Dr. Desmond Patton for making this event possible!

*If you missed the talk, a recorded and captioned video will be made available to students within the Document Library in the next few weeks. A copy of the presentation slides that provides an overview of AmFam’s mission and investment focus areas has already been posted and made available in the Library.

Building Community through Candid Conversations

Yesterday, at our 2nd annual Communities of Color Networking Night, we had the pleasure of welcoming back alumni, both in person and online, to share their unique stories and perspectives on navigating their careers as professionals of color working in various roles and spaces.

Notable themes included the importance of being open and thoughtful about who you choose to connect with — recognizing that titles don’t always dictate the value others can offer — knowing what you want to learn and being proactive in the learning process, and using your natural ability as social workers to initiate and cultivate relationships.

We would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to all our alumni who spent their evening with us to share their insights and advice, to James Singletary ’10, Associate Director of Field Education, who led an engaging panel discussion on strategic networking, and to students who participated and helped make the evening a success!

We hope everyone enjoyed the opportunity to connect and felt empowered to continue developing their network.

For tips on how to build on the connections you made after an event, click here.

Strategies for Successful Student-Alumni Networking

Networking and informational interviewing are critical tools for career success, whether you are a student or seasoned professional.

Specifically, they can help you:

  • Learn about different careers and industries
  • Gain insider knowledge about specific positions or organizations
  • Discover “hidden” opportunities
  • Build a network of contacts for information-sharing, mentorship, and partnerships
  • Gain visibility in the field

Student-Alumni Networking Events are particularly valuable because they provide students an opportunity to connect with alumni who have an interest in sharing their insights and advice and can relate to their educational experience.

Whether you are networking in a formal or informal setting, consider the following strategies:

  1. Keep the goal in mind. The objective of networking or informational interviewing is to gather informationnot to ask for a job. If done effectively, it can lead to valuable contacts and information regarding potential opportunities.
  2. Conduct a self-assessment of your goals and interests. It’s okay if you’re not exactly sure what you want to do; however, you should have a general sense of your skills, goals, and interests so that you can ask targeted questions that can help you move forward.
  3. Prepare an introduction. How you introduce yourself will influence how you’ll be remembered. To make a strong first impression, be ready to share a quick introduction on who you are, what you do or have done, and what you hope to learn. Be sure to bring business cards if you have them.
  4. Do your research. Learn as much as you can about your prospective new contacts using online resources such as LinkedIn. They have invested time out of their schedule to meet with you; invest time to learn as much as you can about them.
  5. Develop a list of questions. Conversations will be more productive if you prepare a list of relevant questions in advance. Examples:
    • How did you market your social work skills and experience to land your current role?
    • What classes were most valuable for the work you’re leading? 
    • What recommendations do you have for those interested in following your career path?
  6. If you’re in a group setting, provide opportunities for others to engage. You can learn a great deal from listening to and showing interest in others. It is also the courteous thing to do!
  7. Follow up. Make sure to send a thank you note to the contacts you made and stay in touch with any updates, especially if they provided specific advice or leads that were helpful. Go a step further and offer to serve as a resource for them in the future. Ultimately, meaningful networking is about cultivating a mutually beneficial relationship.

Welcome Back to the Fall Semester

Welcome back to a new school year! We hope you had an enjoyable summer break.

Appointments: Please note that our full appointment schedule is now posted on our career management system, Career Connect. Appointments can be booked up to six weeks in advance, with extended hours on Tuesdays and Wednesdays, and are available in person, by phone, or via Zoom. To schedule, simply log into Career Connect, then go to Advising > General Advising > Add Appointment. We’re here to help you update your resume, prepare your career action plan, explore career options, and more!

You may also stop by without appointments during Drop-In Hours, Tuesdays through Thursdays from 1:00 to 2:00 PM for brief 10-15 minute meetings. Students will be seen on a first-come, first-served basis. Please make sure to check these weekly announcements for any changes to this schedule.

Workshops and Events: We also have a number of events coming up, including our Art of Networking Workshop being held on Wednesday, September 4, from 12:00 to 1:00 PM in Room C03. There is still space to attend! Take a look at additional upcoming events on our Career Events page.

2019 Social Enterprise Conference | Friday, October 11


Columbia University
Alfred Lerner Hall
2920 Broadway, New York, NY 10027
8:00 AM–5:30 PM

Register Now for Early Bird Pricing*
Student Tickets $25 ($50 after August 31)
General Admission $100 ($175 after August 31)
*No code required.


Melissa Berman

President & CEO
of Rockefeller Philanthropy Advisors, Inc

Elizabeth Carlock-Phillips

Executive Director
of Phillips Philanthropies

Wes Moore

of Robin Hood

Deval Patrick

Managing Director
of Double Impact at Bain Capital

Mona Sinha ’93BUS

of Women Moving Millions


Access Circles | AeroFarms | ALTRD | AptDeco | Art for Justice Fund The Bell | Braemar Energy Ventures | Cavendish Impact Foundation | The CITY | Civil Media Company | change:WATER Labs | Columbia University | Documented | Dollaride | | Folia Materials | GiveDirectly | Hearst Corporation | HELP USA | HERE to HERE | | Ilara Health | Nova Credit | NYU Furman Center | Plum Alley Investments | Propel | Report for America | Rilbite | Saving 9 | The Spare Food Co. Streeshares Teens Take Charge


Located in the finance capital of the world, this industry-leading event provides a unique opportunity to tap into the vibrant ecosystem of capital for impact through the lens of philanthropy, impact investing, ESG, and social venture and business examples. Social impact leaders in business, government, nonprofit, and philanthropy will speak to how they are changing the way we think about how capital is sourced and used to generate sustainable solutions to global, systemic challenges.

We will bring together industry leaders, investors, philanthropists, professionals, faculty, students, and alumni to share best practices and engender new ideas surrounding the intersection of capital and society. Speaker presentations will catalyze conversations of change and embolden a generation to take risks in order to create a world in which everyone, regardless of where they were born, has the equal opportunity to succeed in creating a better life for themselves, their families, and their communities.




Communities of Color Roundtable Networking Event | Monday, September 16, 2019

The offices of Career Services and Leadership Management, Development and Alumni Relations, and Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion at Columbia School of Social Work are excited to host our 2nd Annual Communities of Color Roundtable Networking Event on Monday, September 16, 2019!

Please join us for a fun evening of mingling with some of our distinguished alumni of color from various concentrations and careers. This will be a great opportunity to expand both your knowledge base and network of contacts within a safe and supportive community, whether you are seeking to learn about potential career paths or hear their unique perspectives, insights, and advice as professionals of color in the field.

The list of featured alumni can be found below.

Event Details

Monday, September 16, 2019
6:00 – 9:00 pm*
Columbia School of Social Work
1255 Amsterdam Avenue, Room 311/312

Suggested attire: business casual

*Check in at 6:00 pm; main event at 6:30 pm. Students who arrive after 6:30 pm will not be allowed entry.

Space is limited. Pre-registration is required. Refreshments will be served.

Please RSVP on our Eventbrite page by Wednesday, September 11.

What to Expect

RESIDENTIAL STUDENTS: The event will be similar to that of “speed-networking.” After a 30-minute panel featuring select alumni guests, students will have the opportunity to meet with individual alumni at designated tables and engage in two rounds of 30-minute group conversations. Following the two rounds, there will be 30 minutes of informal, open networking to provide students and alumni additional time to connect with one another.

ONLINE STUDENTS: You will have the opportunity to view a 30-minute introductory panel featuring select alumni guests and then network virtually with alumni via Zoom.

All those who identify as students of color are welcome to participate!


James Singletary ’10 (Panel Moderator) – Associate Director of Field Education at Columbia School of Social Work

James is a 2010 graduate of Columbia School of Social Work who comes to us with 16 years of experience in human services, higher education, and parish ministry. Prior to joining our school, he served as Program Director at Harlem United where he managed and oversaw nine government contracts totaling 1.9 million dollars, as well as the day-to-day operation of the H.O.M.E. Program that provided supportive services to LGBTQ youth and young adults living with HIV. In 2010, he accepted a call to The Riverside Church and served as the Director for Children, Youth, and Families in the Education Ministry up to and through 2015. During his tenure at the Riverside Church, he expanded the program portfolio by adding six new program initiatives during his first year as director. Additionally, in 2015, he led a group of nine high school students to the White House to meet President Obama after competing in the Annual White House Student Film Festival. His students were awarded First Prize for their documentary film on Mentoring in Harlem.

Since 2008, he has taught as an Adjunct Lecturer in the African Studies and Communications Departments at CUNY. While a graduate student at the Columbia School of Social Work, he had the privilege of providing support as a research assistant to Dr. Mincy at the Center for Research on Father’s Children Family and Well-Being. He provided research assistance on two qualitative studies (Income Support Policies for Low-Income Men and Noncustodial Fathers and A Qualitative Look into the Lives of Unemployed Young Black Bermudian Men and the Gender Gap in Educational Attainment).

In addition to his extensive practice in the field, he also holds a Master of Divinity from Union Theological Seminary and a Master of Fine Arts from The New School.


Kainen Bell ’17 –  Development Coordinator at love.fútbol

Brazil has always had a special place in Kainen’s heart. As a kid, his dream was to visit but it seemed impossible. Surprisingly, during college he received a scholarship to visit Brazil and since then his dream has been to live there. In 2018 he received a Fulbright Fellowship to research about Social Projects in Brazil and this is where he met love.fútobl. What started as a research project later turned into a life changing partnership. Currently, he specializes in Fundraising and the Salesforce database system, and lives in Brazil.

Kainen has degrees in Business: Information System, and Social Work from the University of Washington and Masters in Social Work Degree from Columbia University.

*NO LONGER ABLE TO ATTEND* Krystal Bostick ’16 – Director of Youth Development and Counseling at Harlem Educational Activities Fund (HEAF)

Patrick Burden ’12 – Program Coordinator, Care Management at Mount Sinai Health Systems

Patrick Burden currently works for the Mount Sinai Health System as a Program Coordinator in the Care Management Program, providing clinical supervision for the social workers and care coordinators providing direct services to patients. 

In this role he also develops workflows and initiatives to better engage patients in meaningful care. Prior to this, and before attending CSSW, Patrick worked at The Choice Program with AmeriCorps, serving youth with justice-system involvement in Baltimore. Soon after graduating he began working at Mount Sinai Hospital as a Preventable Admissions Care Team (PACT) Social Worker, a role he held for over 3 years before moving into his current role.

Aside from his work in Care Management at Mount Sinai, Patrick also facilitates wellness groups for fellows and residents in graduate medical education and serves as a Wellness Advisor for medical students in the Icahn School of Medicine. Patrick has also presented at numerous academic conferences in the United States and internationally on topics including social workers in healthcare, health inequity, and community engagement in healthcare.

Tiffany Jules ’08 – Director at Services for the Underserved

Tiffany Jules is currently working at Services for Underserved (SUS) as the Director of the SRO Intervention Project in the Bronx. At SUS, Ms. Jules is responsible for managing two Ryan White HIV/AIDS care coordination programs which are funded by both the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene and Public Health Solutions. Every year, the SRO Intervention Project provides care coordination services for close to 500 HIV positive individuals with a history of homelessness, substance use and mental health issues. Ms. Jules supervises a team of 13 full-time staff members as well as BSW and MSW interns. Before coming to SUS, Ms. Jules worked at Partnership for the Homeless as the HIV Prevention Program Manager and managed the activities for two CDC evidence-based interventions for young women of color who were HIV positive or high risk for becoming infected with HIV. She also partnered with leadership to distill lessons learned from front-line staff in order to develop a better understanding about the connection between housing instability and HIV prevention. In addition to her job as a Director, Ms. Jules serves as a trainer for Safe Talk, an intervention for suicide alertness, and assisted with the implementation of a Substance Abuse & Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) grant on HIV and hepatitis C testing for individuals experiencing mental health issues. She is also an adjunct professor at Touro School of Social Work and serves as a member of the Public Health Solutions’ community advisory board. Ms. Jules graduated from CSSW in 2008.

Sharon Kim ’17 – Program Manager at Uptown Hub, New York-Presbyterian

Sharon Kim is a Licensed Master Social Worker (LMSW) and Project Management Professional (PMP) committed to social change on a systemic level, especially related to youth and families. She is also focused on inclusivity and diversity initiatives that promote different perspectives so people can feel seen, included, and celebrated.

Currently, she works as a Program Manager at New York-Presbyterian (NYP), where she directs one of five “Youth Opportunity Hubs,” a first-of-its-kind effort to knit together community-based providers funded through the Manhattan District Attorney Office’s Criminal Justice Investment Initiative. She leads a team of clinicians and programming staff to connect youth and young adults in Washington Heights and Inwood to a full range of wraparound services with the goal of promoting retention in education and career opportunities, improved well-being, avoidance of system involvement, and continued prosocial activities.  She also worked at NYP prior to pursuing her MSW as a Program Coordinator for the Lang Youth Medical Program, where she led health enrichment and college readiness programs for middle and high school students from Washington Heights/Inwood.

While at CSSW, she interned at Vera Institute of Justice and Children’s Aid Society and also spent her summer in between at the Adventure Project as a Development and Fundraising fellow. She graduated in 2017 with a focus on social enterprise administration.

Jewel Mack ’92 – Deputy Director of the Qualitative Review and Evaluation Unit at NYC Administration for Children’s Services

In her current role at the NYC Administration for Children’s Services, Jewel oversees the agency’s case record review practice, highlighting program strengths and areas for improvement with an emphasis on quality case practice. She has extensive experience working for  ACS, spanning 34 years, during which she served as an Analyst, Administrative Staff Analyst, and now a Deputy Director.

Nick Horace Ogutu ’17 – President of Safari Yangu Immigrant Stories & Coordinator of Amnesty International Bronx Chapter

Nick Ogutu is a Community Organizer, Social Worker and Human Rights Activist, who is passionate about advocating for people of African Descent around the world. He has presented speeches at the UN New York and at Amnesty International Conferences. He was also featured with Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez in the recently released Netflix film titled, Knock Down The House.

Nick’s passion as voice of the marginalized, oppressed and those discriminated around the world has been captured through his selfless activities and volunteer campaigns with numerous Human Rights organizations.

He is the Coordinator of Amnesty International Bronx New York Chapter. He is also the Founder and current President of Safari Yangu Immigrant Stories, an organization he started while he was a student at CSSW. He holds an MSW  from Columbia School of Social Work in International Social Welfare and service to Immigrants and Refugees.

Nick has successfully initiated and engineered human rights advocacy campaigns including New York Immigrants storytelling forums, DACA 5K Run in Bronx, Ethiopia Human Rights conference, Burundi Peace Rally, Oromo Justice Conference and Rally, Anti Police Brutality Rally in Kenya, Candlelight and Prayer Vigil for The Lives Lost in The Shootings in Minnesota, Baton Rouge and Dallas. On 10/1/2019, his organization, Safari Yangu and the Teachers college will host a panel discussion for 10 Governors from Africa who will be in New York for the annual UNGA meetings. His organization, Safari Yangu Immigrant Stories major highlights include the recently released BBC Documentary, My Stolen Childhood. The story of a young African girl sold as a slave by her parents and later rescued into foster care by a US family. Safari Yangu was the first to feature the story on video before BBC took it up and made an award-winning documentary.

Despite the physical and emotional challenges he faced after a horrific car accident and being homeless, he came to New York to begin his graduate studies at CSSW. He outdid the odds and graduated with honors and dived into serving the New York community with passion and dedication. He has been recognized by local political, business and religious leaders in the Bronx and Harlem. He was part of the New York Immigration Coalition (NYIC) team that successfully campaigned for the “Greenlight legislation” recently signed into a State Law by Governor Cuomo granting all New Yorkers the privilege to apply for Drivers License regardless of their immigration status. He is currently the director of community affairs for Harlem Artisans Market, an indoor market and community center he founded through his organization, Safari Yangu.

Cathleen “Cat” Plazas ’10 – Senior Director of Program and Curriculum Evaluation, NJPAC’s Arts Education Department

Cathleen “Cat” Plazas is the first Senior Director of Curriculum and Program Evaluation for NJPAC’s Arts Education Department. In her current role, Cathleen provides leadership and vision through evaluation in the ongoing planning, implementation, and development of the different genres offered at the Center for Arts Education: theatre, dance, jazz, poetry, film, and hip hop. Cat has been combining her love for the theater and for social work practice by working in arts education administration for about 7 years. Her previous experience in arts education includes working at the Brooklyn Academy of Music (BAM) as well as the Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts in Orlando, Florida. As a first-generation Colombian-American and a Millenial, Cathleen believes that the future of arts education lies in collaborative new approaches that exemplify diversity and access to all when it comes to arts education. She also believes that the arts make all of us better people and in creating spaces where students can grow by discovering their own artistry.

Cat received her MSW from Columbia School of Social Work in 2010 with a concentration in policy practice and focus on international social welfare.

Shanehi Shah ’15  – Social Impact Consultant (Self-Employed)

Shanehi Shah is a consultant with experience in corporate social responsibility and non-profit management. On the corporate side, she worked for Starwood Hotels, Capital One Bank, and the Edna McConnell Clark Foundation. On the non-profit side, she previously worked with Upward Bound and the Coalition for the Homeless. She has expertise in CSR strategy, corporate volunteerism, philanthropy, DEI, and program management. She is excited to for her decision to spend Oct-Dec 2019 on two businesses. The first is Blockbreaker – a 3-session coaching model designed to help entrepreneurs and other professionals break through their blocks and reignite their momentum. The second is Drawbridge – a strategy to foster social activism and learning. Drawbridge will enter its market analysis and R&D phase. More to come on it in January 2020!

Yaya Yuan ’17 – Program Director at StreetSquash

Yaya Yuan began her career as a classroom teacher at the Fudan International School in Shanghai, China, where she also oversaw the after-school program. Upon returning to the U.S., she worked as Program Director at LitWorld, a non-profit dedicated to empowering women and girls from around the world. Prior to joining StreetSquash, Yaya worked as Deputy Director of the Harlem Community Justice Center, where she oversaw community alternatives to incarceration. She holds a B.A. from Grinnell College and a Master’s of Science in Social Work from Columbia University.


Nadine Rose Carole ’13 – Operations Program Manager at Facebook

Nadine Rose Carole is currently an Operations Program Manager for the Infrastructure Data Center team at Facebook, where she focuses on people initiatives, including building employee resources and training on career and project management. She previously worked as an instructor on program management for General Assembly, program manager at AT&T Foundry, and project manager at Google. She also founded her own company, Galley,  an online marketplace for food vendors to find and book commercial kitchens.

A common thread throughout her professional career has been managing people and projects. Nadine believes in creating community and is passionate about working with people and building inspiring product. Her mantra is – “it’s all in the details”​. She earned in MSW from Columbia University in 2013 with a focus on social entrepreneurship and management.

Kameron Mims-Jones ’19 – Policy Advocate at California Food Policy Advocates

Kameron Mims-Jones is Policy Advocate for California Food Policy Advocates, an Oakland-based non-profit organization focused on increasing low-income Californians’ access to healthy food. There, she is a member of the CalFresh team, whose work is focused on implementing policies to improve access and participation. She is a passionate advocate for policies that promote social and economic justice for historically marginalized individuals and communities. She received her MSW from Columbia School of Social Work in 2019.

Nicole Wong ’19  Director of the Sexual Assault and Violence Prevention Office at Vassar College

Nicole Wong (she/her) is currently the Sexual Assault & Violence Prevention Office Director at Vassar College. As the SAVP Director, Nicole provides survivor-centered support and advocacy to individuals impacted by sexual and interpersonal violence, coordinates on-campus violence prevention trainings and workshops, and works closely with the SAVP student interns on events and programming throughout the year. Previously, Nicole was the Violence Prevention Educator at Vassar where she developed and implemented sexual violence prevention events and programming for students and employees in the Vassar College community. She also worked in the anti-violence field at the Center for Victim Safety and Support (CVSS) in Poughkeepsie, NY where she held the positions of High Risk Case Manager and Coordinator of Advocacy. At CVSS, Nicole provided counseling, advocacy, and safety planning services to victims of domestic violence and sexual assault, supervised direct service staff, as well as coordinated daily program activities.

Nicole earned her MSW at Columbia School of Social Work in Advanced Clinical Practice with a focus on Health, Mental Health, and Disabilities and her B.A. in Sociology and English from Vassar College..

2019 APPAM Research Conference in Denver, Colorado | November 7 – 9, 2019


Rising to the Challenge:
Engaging Diverse Perspectives on Issues and Evidence
November 7 – 9, 2019 | Sheraton Denver Downtown Hotel | Denver, Colorado

The APPAM 2019 Fall Research Conference will be a multi-disciplinary research conference attracting the highest quality research on a wide variety of important current and emerging policy and management issues. The focus will be on bringing together researchers and practitioners with a wide range of perspectives to engage the evidence and discuss how best to improve public policy.


Details from the conference website:

Pre-Conference Workshop

Deploying Machine Learning Tools for Public Policy Impact
Wednesday, November 6, 2019
11:00 am – 4:00 pm
Sheraton Denver Downtown

The workshop seeks to provide an accessible introductory overview to machine learning tools, illustrate the range of policy problems to which they can be applied, develop understanding of what makes for a good policy application for these tools, what can go right (and wrong), and where and how policy analysts can add value to making progress on these problems. We will also include some discussion about how machine learning tools can be useful for solving the sort of causal inference problems that have traditionally been the focus of policy analysis work.

Innovation Lounge

Introduced at the 2018 Fall Research Conference, the Innovation Lounge is an easy-to-access space where experienced researchers are invited to meet and share cutting-edge research with conference attendees. Innovation through diversity will be a major theme of this conference, so we strongly encourage our attendees to do just that in the Innovation Lounge!

Positions in Policy

The APPAM Positions in Policy (PIP) program connects job seekers who plan on attending the Fall Conference with organizations who will be conducting interviews and potentially hiring at the conference. The employers will contact job candidates directly to set up onsite interviews at the conference for open positions. Those positions may be for a variety of job functions, both academic and non-academic, to appeal to job seekers at all levels including students, postdocs, and early- and mid-career professionals. Those positions may be for a variety of job functions, both academic and non-academic, to appeal to job seekers at various levels including students, postdocs, and early- and mid-career professionals. When available, the positions being interviewed for at the conference will be noted on their Job Listings page.

Networking Opportunities

Opportunities to network at the conference will be plentiful through our educational programs, social events and special programs.

Student Resources

There will be student specific events  during the Fall Research Conference, including mentorship programs, a Student Lounge, networking opportunities with policy experts, the PhD Program Fair, the Equity & Inclusion Fellowship, and student-focused content.

Go to APPAM’s conference page for more information and to register.

Interested in Working in Philanthropy? | Wednesday, July 17

Philanthropy New York hosts group informational interviews to explore career paths in the philanthropic sector, as part of our “Interested in Working at a Foundation” series. This July, they will provide an opportunity to learn about the field of philanthropy from the perspectives of two leaders in the field.

Join Altaf Rahamatulla, Program Officer at New York Foundation, and Tasha Tucker, Program Director, Racial Justice at Trinity Church Wall Street, as they discuss career path experiences in both the philanthropic sector.

  • When:  Wednesday, July 17, 2019 -3:30 pm to 5:00 pm EDT
  • Where: Philanthropy New York, 320 East 43rd Street, New York, NY 10017
  • Members of PNY & Partner Orgs:  $0.00
  • Non-Members: $0.00
Philanthropy New York members who receive requests for informational interviews from jobseekers may refer those individuals to us for this session.


  • The advantages and challenges of a career in philanthropy
  • The range of jobs at an organization and some general day-to-day responsibilities
  • The structure and possible priorities of foundations you may encounter on your job search
  • A realistic picture of the competencies corporate and private foundations may value in potential new hires and the number of jobs available in the field at a given time

This session will not include

  • Specific job leads
  • Referrals
  • Individual interviews with contacts within the field


Designed for

Individuals interested in learning about careers in the field of philanthropy.


  • Members: To register yourself and/or a colleague, please click on the “Register Now” link above.
  • Non-PNY members: Create an account or log in above and click the Register Now link.

Please email with any questions.