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Financial Management for Nonprofit Organizations
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Table of Contents

About the Authors. Acknowledgments. Preface. 1 Understanding Nonprofit Organization Finances. 1.1 Definition of Nonprofit Organizations. 1.2 Characteristics of Nonprofit Organizations. 1.3 Understanding the Language of the Nonprofit Organization. 1.4 Financial Policies. 1.5 Financial Practices. 1.6 Primary Financial Objective. 1.7 Conclusion. 2 Liquidity Management. 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Donative Nonprofit Organizations. 2.3 Evidence on Liquidity Management in the Nonprofit Sector. 2.4 Facets of Liquidity Management. 2.5 Importance of Liquidity Management. 2.6 What Is the Appropriate Level of Liquidity? 2.7 Conclusion. 3 Managing Mission and Strategy. 3.1 Value of Strategic Planning. 3.2 What Is Strategic Planning? 3.3 What Are theOrganization?sMission, Vision, andGoals/Objectives? 3.4 Strategic Management Process. 3.5 Implementing the Strategic Plan. 3.6 Performance Management Systems. 3.7 Strategic Planning Practices: What Does the Evidence Show? 3.8 Conclusion. 4 Managing Structure, Accountability, and Ethics. 4.1 Financial Tools and Support Structure. 4.2 Organizational Structure and Governance. 4.3 Accountability Structure. 4.4 Ethics. 4.5 Structure, Accountability, and Ethics in Practice. 4.6 Conclusion. 5 Developing Financial Policies. 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 Financial Policies. 5.3 Putting Policies into Place. 5.4 Establishing Procedures. 5.5 Financial Policies and Procedures in Practice. 5.6 Additional Resources. 6 Understanding Accounting Basics and Financial Statements. 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Accounting Basics. 6.3 Three Financial Statements. 6.4 The Audit and the Audit Committee. 6.5 Financial Statement Users and Uses in Practice. 6.6 Social Accounting. 6.7 Additional Resources. 7 Developing Financial Reports and Ratios. 7.1 Introduction. 7.2 Major Differences from For-Profit Business Reports. 7.3 Objectives of Financial Reports. 7.4 Reporting System Design. 7.5 Major Reports. 7.6 Internal Reports. 7.7 External Reports. 7.8 Conclusion. 8 Developing Operating and Cash Budgets. 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 Overview of the Budgeting Process. 8.3 Are Nonprofit Organizations Doing Their Budgeting Properly? 8.4 Developing and Improving Your Budgeting Process. 8.5 Setting the Budgetary Amounts. 8.6 Budget Technique Refinements. 8.7 Cash Budget. 8.8 Managing Off the Budget. 8.9 Conclusion. 9 Long-Range Financial Planning and Capital Budgeting. 9.1 Introduction. 9.2 Planning for the Future. 9.3 Financial Evaluation of New and Existing Programs. 9.4 Capital Budgeting: Financial Evaluation of Projects that Arise from Existing Programs. 9.5 Financial Evaluation of Mergers, Joint Ventures, and Strategic Alliances. 9.6 Financial Planning and Capital Budgeting in Practice. 9.7 Conclusion. 10 Managing Your Organization?s Liabilities. 10.1 Managing the Balance Sheet. 10.2 Payables. 10.3 Short-Term Borrowing. 10.4 Strategic Financing Plan. 10.5 Steps to Successful Borrowing. 10.6 Matching Financial Sources to Strategic Objectives. 10.7 Preparing the Financing Proposal. 10.8 Making the Presentation. 10.9 Other Factors in Borrowing/Lending Decisions. 10.10 Municipal and Taxable Bonds. 10.11 Leasing and Nontraditional Financing Sources. 10.12 Developing a Debt and Hedging Policy. 10.13 Liability Management in Practice. 10.14 Conclusion. 11 Cash Management and Banking Relations. 11.1 Introduction. 11.2 What Is Cash Management? 11.3 Collection Systems: Managing and Accelerating Receipt of Funds. 11.4 Disbursements. 11.5 Structuring a Funds Management System. 11.6 Monitoring Bank Balances and Transactions. 11.7 Cash Forecasting. 11.8 Short-Term Borrowing. 11.9 Short-Term Investing. 11.10 Benchmarking Treasury Functions. 11.11 Upgrading the Caliber of Treasury Professionals. 11.12 Security and Risk Management Issues. 11.13 Trends in Treasury Management. 12 Investment Policy and Guidelines. 12.1 Investment Policy. 12.2 Investment Guidelines. 12.3 Checklist of Elements for Long-Term Endowment Investment Policy and Guidelines. 12.4 Investment Policy Summary. 13 Information Technology and Knowledge Management. 13.1 Introduction. 13.2 How Much Technology and Which to Choose? 13.3 Knowledge Management and Information Technology. 13.4 Information Technology in Today?s Nonprofits. 13.5 What Should I Know/Do before Investing in Technology Tools? 13.6 Software: Design Internally or Purchase? 13.7 Disclosure, the Law, and Security. 13.8 Needs Assessment and Analysis. 13.9 Policies and Practices in Knowledge Management and Information Technology. 14 Managing Risk, Legal Issues, and Human Resources. 14.1 What Is Risk Management? 14.2 Identifying Risk. 14.3 Primary Financial Risk: Illiquidity. 14.4 Legal Environment. 14.5 Safeguarding People. 14.6 Directors? and Officers? Liability. 14.7 Safeguarding Your Financial and Physical Assets. 14.8 Risk Management and Human Resource Management Practices. 15 Evaluating Your Policies and Progress. 15.1 Introduction. 15.2 Evaluation. 15.3 Evaluating Your Decisions and Ethics. 15.4 Evaluating Your Communications. 15.5 Evaluating Your Mentoring and Supervisory Skills. 15.6 Testing Your Supervisory and Managerial Skills. 15.7 Evaluating the Strategic Nature of Your Role. 15.8 Evaluating the Financial Health of Your Organization. 15.9 Evaluating Your Financial Policies in Five Key Areas. 15.10 Evaluating Quality and Outcomes. 15.11 Using External Consultants and Data Sources. 15.12 Conclusion. Index.

About the Author

John T. Zietlow, D.B.A., CTP, is a professor of finance at Malone College in Canton, Ohio, where he teaches corporate finance, investments, short-term financial management, personal finance, and macroeconomics. He previously taught at Lee University (Cleveland, TN) and Mount Vernon Nazarene University (Mount Vernon, OH). He is certified through the Association for Financial Professionals as a Certified Treasury Professional (CTP). Dr. Ziegler also serves as associate faculty member at Indiana University-Purdue University at Indianapolis (IUPUI), where he teaches graduate non-profit financial management, and as an adjunct instructor for the University of Maryland University College, where he teaches graduate short-term financial management. He has done corporate training and consulting in the areas of cash management, treasury management, and investment management and portfolio performance evaluation. He holds membership in the Financial Management Association, Association for Financial Professionals, Association for Research on Nonprofit Organizations and Voluntary Action (ARNOVA), and the Financial Education Association. He may be reached via e-mail at: jzietlow@hotmail.com , and maintains a web site at: www.johnzietlow.com. Jo Ann Hankin is a nationally recognized consultant in the field of fundraising, and financial/administrative management for nonprofits. She has served as Vice President of Finance of The UCLA Foundation Vice President of Advancement for California State University, San Bernardino and has held various fundraising/financial positions with liberal arts colleges. In addition, she worked in the for profit world with several Fortune 500 companies. Jo Ann also continues to be actively involved with her own community and does volunteer work for organizations promoting music and education. Alan G. Seidner was the founder of Seidner & Company of Pasadena, California, an investment management and consulting firm whose roster included high-net-worth investors, healthcare organizations, major corporations, nonprofit institutions, and municipalities. Mr. Seidner has written many financial reference works and is a frequent speaker on investment techniques and strategies. He has also provided testimony before federal government agencies on the performance of pension fund investments.

Reviews

"This book is written from a corporate finance perspective - with a specific focus on cash management. In addition to content on core financial management processes, there are also chapters on managing mission and strategy; structure, accountability, and ethics; and information technology and knowledge management. This text is well organized. Each chapter begins with a detailed table of contents; there is also an extensive index and a few glossaries defining key technical terms. In conclusion, it is a thorough, well-organized guide to nonprofit finance." (Journal of Administration in Social Work, Vol 34, Issue 1)

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