Charity Navigators, the nonprofit organization that manages and distributes money from people who give at least $100 to charity, has announced that it is no longer “just” a charity and will now be a “dedicated, publicly-funded organization”.
The move is a clear signal that the organization, which has raised over $9 billion since it was founded in 1996, has become much more than a charity in its own right.
It is also a sign of the changing nature of the American charitable sector.
For many years, charities have tended to focus on a small number of charities, many of which have become well-known over time.
Charity Navigators aims to help people who want to donate to charities that serve the entire spectrum of needs, from people with physical and mental disabilities to those who need financial assistance to help them move out of poverty.
The new changes mean that the nonprofit is now part of a broader public-private partnership, with a larger group of people participating in its activities.
In addition to the new definition, the new organization’s website and Facebook page have also been updated.
The changes come as the nonprofit’s public-facing website and its Twitter account have been inundated with requests for help, including from people seeking donations for cancer research and for people suffering from ALS.
The charity has also been receiving more donations in the past few months.
Charter schools have also seen a rise in donations over the past year, with many more students giving to them than in the previous year.
But while the changes may be good news for charities, it may not be so good for the American people.
Despite the new designation, the charity will still be limited to making donations to certain types of charities and only those that are part of the public-sector.
Charity Navgers is currently in the process of working with the Department of Education and the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development to further expand its reach, and to help ensure that charities are not excluded from the process.