Dusseldorp Forum has committed to tackling system reform as part of Stronger Places, Stronger People - a five-year commitment by community, federal, and state governments and philanthropy to work together.
COVID-19 has further exposed how policy and power structures hold problems in place. It has also provided a unique, timely opportunity to address the structural reform required to strengthen our communities.
Dusseldorp Forum is one of a group of foundations pooling resources to assist First Nations organisations to respond to the current pandemic. Aboriginal community-controlled and governed organisations are most effectively able to articulate the needs on behalf of their communities.
To celebrate our 30th anniversary, we have commissioned a series of interviews which feature the diversity of people and projects the Forum has engaged with and the impact of the Forum’s work over the past 30 years.
A recent study of the Melbourne Business School outlined five key pillars of good practice in philanthropy. One of these core elements is the strength of the relationships
Last month we attended the Philanthropy Meets Parliament Summit at Parliament House, Canberra to better understand government perspectives and priorities
On 22 September 2016 Dusseldorp Forum co-presented with partners Vincent Fairfax Family Foundation (VFFF), the Maranguka Justice Reinvestment Project
Sydney Theatre Company’s Wharf Theatre was filled with excitement, colour and creativity on Monday night as we kicked off our highly anticipated Creative Collective
Emily Tow Jackson is the Executive Director of the Tow Foundation, a major catalyst for United States juvenile justice reform. The Tow Foundation has a powerful record of results in this area.