|University of VirginiaSpring 2012||Philanthropy: Private Initiatives for the Public GoodDepartments: Public PolicyPaul Martin||29 students|
|University of VirginiaSpring 2013||Philanthropy: Private Initiatives for the Public GoodDepartments: Public PolicyPaul Martin||24 students|
|University of VirginiaSpring 2014||Philanthropy: Private Initiatives for the Public GoodDepartments: Public PolicyPaul Martin||20 students|
|University of VirginiaSpring 2015||Private Initiatives and Public ProblemsDepartments: Public PolicyPaul Martin||16 students|
|University of VirginiaFall 2015||Foundations, NGOs, and Public PolicyDepartments: Leadership and Public PolicyPaul Martin, Grey McLean||19 students|
|University of VirginiaSpring 2016||Problem-Driven PhilanthropyDepartments: Leadership and Public PolicyPaul Martin||15 students|
|University of VirginiaFall 2016||Foundations, NGOs, and Public PolicyDepartments: Leadership and Public PolicyPaul Martin, Grey McLean||21 students|
|University of VirginiaSpring 2017||Problem-Driven PhilanthropyDepartments: Leadership and Public PolicyPaul Martin||14 students|
Foundations, NGOs, and Public Policy
Taught by Paul Martin, Grey McLean
Department of Leadership & Public Policy
Paul Martin is a political scientist that studies the interplay between Congress and Mass Political Behavior. He received his Ph.D. in 2000 from the University of Wisconsin-Madison and has served as a professor at the University of Oklahoma and as research professor at the University of Virginia. From 2003 to 2004, he was an APSA Congressional Fellow in the office of Congressman David R. Obey. He is currently the Director of Professional Development and Alumni Affairs at the Frank Batten School of Leadership and Public Policy. Most recently his research has focused on congressional responses to political participation, specifically voter turnout. His research has been published by the American Political Science Review, the American Journal of Politics, Political Psychology, and Political Behavior.
Competition for dollars. Panel of outside judges allocates money to student groups based on their presentations.
Professor requires weekly progress memos to update him on three things:
Grey McLean/ Aduivans Foundation partnership
“This course impacted my personal definition and understanding of philanthropy. I now see it as much bigger than just the money, and rather the small acts - donating time, a few dollars, or expertise - to worthy organizations and causes.”Paige McDermottUniversity of Virginia