Influencing Public Policy in the Digital Age

This thirty-four paged resource posted on the RWJF Connect Policymaker Outreach website is about what’s permissible for 501(c)(3)s, 501(c)(4)s, and 527s, in the context of social media, blogs, websites and other technologies. This publication was created to address the many questions nonprofit organizations have about advocacy in the new environment of dynamic digital communication.

Available online (pdf) (password: Connect): http://www.rwjf.org/connect/resources/influencing-policy.html

It is included in the CJS Resource Library under the categories listed below. Select a link to find other resources in that category.

  • Communications: Provides information about what’s permissible for 501(c)(3)s, 501(c)(4)s, and 527s, in the context of social media, blogs, Websites, and other technologies.
  • Legal Issues: Provides information about what’s permissible for 501(c)(3)s, 501(c)(4)s, and 527s, in the context of social media, blogs, Websites, and other technologies.

 
This resource is also linked to the Roadmap. Select a link below to read more about each area.

  • Why? / Phase One: Provides information about what’s permissible for 501(c)(3)s, 501(c)(4)s, and 527s, in the context of social media, blogs, Websites, and other technologies.
  • Legal Issues/ Phase Two: Provides information about what’s permissible for 501(c)(3)s, 501(c)(4)s, and 527s, in the context of social media, blogs, Websites, and other technologies.
  • Communications / Phase Two: Provides information about what’s permissible for 501(c)(3)s, 501(c)(4)s, and 527s, in the context of social media, blogs, Websites, and other technologies.
  • Communications and Change Management / Phase Three: Provides information about what’s permissible for 501(c)(3)s, 501(c)(4)s, and 527s, in the context of social media, blogs, Websites, and other technologies.

 

*Permission received to provide password (4/16/2014, rw).