• This spring and fall, voters across North Carolina will go to the polls to elect new members of Congress, the state legislature, judges, and local officials. These elected officials will be entrusted to make decisions on laws and policies of critical importance to the work of every NC nonprofit. This webinar will provide an overview of the 2022 election for nonprofits, including:

  • Venable LLP, a private law firm, produced a free video Lobbying Considerations for Nonprofits: What Your Organization Needs to Know, which gives a good overview of acceptable and prohibited activities for nonprofits who have or have not taken the 501(h) election, as well as reporting lobbying-related expenses in Schedule C of Form 990.

  • Rules of the Game: The Bolder Advocacy Podcast - "Nonprofits are important advocates on issues critical to every community, but sometimes the rules and regulations of advocacy can be barriers to entry. In Rules of the Game, Bolder Advocacy attorneys use real examples to demystify these laws to help 501(c)(3) and 501(c)(4) nonprofits be bolder advocates, whether holding elected officials accountable, educating candidates, engaging voters, or lobbying for policy change."


  • Join the North Carolina Center for Nonprofits for a webinar where you'll discover:

    Highlights of election results and what they mean for nonprofits. Prospects for policy solutions (and potential challenges) for the nonprofit sector policy at the state and federal level in 2021. What to expect on major policy issues in 2021 and beyond.

    Watch now!

  • Jeanne C. Tedrow, President & CEO, North Carolina Center for Nonprofits

  • Lisa Hazirjian, Ph.D., Win Together Consulting

    What if elections were decided by voters who believe in your nonprofit’s mission and share your organization’s core values?

  • An Essential Role for Nonprofits Why should your nonprofit get involved? It strengthens your nonprofit’s voice.  Elected officials know who votes.  They pay less attention to communities with low voter turnout. People trust nonprofits.  The people served by your nonprofit are more likely to listen to information from you than from any other source.  If your nonprofit doesn’t provide them with information about where, when, and why to vote, then they probably won’t sho
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