About Women's Giving Circles
A Gift of Any Amount Can Change a Life if We Do It Collectively
Giving circles are a form of participatory philanthropy where groups of individuals with similar interests donate money to a pooled fund. Giving circles serve to teach philanthropy, inspire a new generation of givers, and create a tangible direct return on investment almost immediately.
At Fordham, we hope to not only leverage our capacity for giving to support our areas of interest but also to promote opportunities for greater involvement, whether that be by mentoring students, volunteering time, or leading initiatives.
We've formed circles for each of our schools as well as for the Fordham Fund, so you can support the school of your choice or the University as a whole. You can choose to support different initiatives, from current-use funds to annual fund scholarships to endowed scholarships. We ask that you consider a minimum pledge of $100 per year and a commitment of four years, but if you're not ready to give now, please join the mailing list for your chosen circle, and we'll keep in touch.
- Fordham College at Lincoln Center Fund Giving Circles
- Fordham College at Rose Hill Fund Giving Circles
- Gabelli School of Business Giving Circles
- Graduate School of Arts and Sciences Fund Giving Circles
- Graduate School of Education Fund Giving Circles
- Graduate School of Religion and Religious Education Fund Giving Circles
- Graduate School of Social Service Fund Giving Circles
- School of Law Fund Giving Circles
- School of Professional and Continuing Studies Fund Giving Circles
- Career Services Fund Giving Circle
- Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Program Current-use Giving Circle
- Fordham Women in IT Scholarship Fund Giving Circle
- Higher Education Opportunity Program (HEOP) Fund Giving Circles
- Living the Mission Giving Circles
- STEM Fund Giving Circles
- Women's Athletics Fund Giving Circles
General University Support
Together, we can create a path for women in the Fordham community to make an impact individually but also collectively.Susan Conley Salice, FCRH ’84, Philanthropist