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Thursday, December 16, 2010

Organizational Judgment and Charities

The end of the year brings the phone calls from charities and other not-so-charitable organizations. There is the phone drive, the capital fund, the pressing we-must-have-this-by-year's-end-drive.

One may wish to assess how effective an organization has been in achieving its stated goals. No one likes to "just give away" money.

This is where organizational judgment comes into play. Decisions indicate the collective judgment in setting priorities, managing ongoing projects, starting new projects and deciding how to handle yesterday's problems or failures. Outcomes indicate the effectiveness of management.  

Rash decisions can backfire and cause reputational damage to both an organization and its principals. It is much easier to damage a reputation than to develop one.

Eric Dixon is a New York lawyer who handles strategic and legal issues for business, political and individual clients. Mr. Dixon has been a practicing attorney since graduating from Yale Law School in 1994. Mr. Dixon has an interest in investigating incidents of wrongful accusations. He may be reached for comment at 917-696-2442 and via e-mail at edixon@NYBusinessCounsel.com.


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