A piece I wrote a bit ago and had been holding back on posting just went up on HuffPost…. as if I hadn’t caused enough of a stir already today! Yikes, here we go…. I’m off to bed! Any posts I put up next month will be about positive things (I really will try!). http://www.huffingtonpost.com/daniela-papi/ngego-the-waste-we-cause_b_3188945.html
Posts categorized under Responsible Giving
I was lucky to be invited to do a BBC Four Thought Talk which was recorded a few weeks ago and will air tonight (8:45pm UK Time). The first draft of the talk was about 9000 words, which I cut down to a 3000 word radio talk, and then was boiled down to a 1000 [...]
I just posted a new piece on Huffington Post Impact about the orphanage tourism issue in Cambodia. Check it out below: Why You Should Say No to Orphanage Tourism (And Tell All Tour Companies to Do the Same) The piece relates to a new website released by Siem Reap residents who are upset at the [...]
Deciding what not to do is sometimes harder than deciding what to do, when you see many great possibilities for the future. I am surely having this problem with regards to post-gradschool life. And at PEPY, we reached many points where deciding how to move forward meant deciding which ideas NOT to do. Here is [...]
The PEPY Tours team put together a short animated video about the history of PEPY Tours and the ways our work has changed over the years. Check it out! Video by the @PEPYTours team with illustrations by the fabulous Wei Peng!
Walking through the Skoll World Forum last week was like watching the ingredients to make a cake get mixed in a bowl. Each had been hand picked and was being mixed together to make something no one part could create on its own. The man mixing the pot is Jeff Skoll, a founder at Ebay [...]
“People don’t buy what you do, they buy why you do it,” says Simon Sinek in his very popular TEDx talk. And he’s right. People buy thy WHY. The thing is… this is a big problem in development work! People buy the WHY – which means they are fueling good intentions, not necessarily good impacts. [...]