April 29, 2013 -- The Board of Directors of the Goldseker Foundation approved five grants totaling $257,500. Grants were awarded in the areas of Community Affairs, Community Development, and Education. All new grants appear in our grants database.
April 18, 2013 -- After an extensive and thorough national search, the Chairman of the Foundation's Board of Directors announced today the selection of Baltimore-native Matthew D. Gallagher as the next President and Chief Executive Officer of the Goldseker Foundation.
March 1, 2013 -- The Board of Directors of the Goldseker Foundation approved five Management Assistance Grants totaling $46,144 in the spring funding round. Grants were awarded for information technology planning, fund development, strategic planning, and executive and board coaching. All new grants appear in our grants database.
October 9, 2012 -- The Goldseker Foundation's Transition Committee has developed a Position Specification for the role of President of the Foundation. Interested applicants should contact Kimberly Archer (firstname.lastname@example.org) or Mary C. Tydings (email@example.com) at Russell Reynolds Associates.
September 7, 2012 -- In light of Dr. Armbruster's approaching retirement, we have established a Transition Committee, led by Board member Sharna Goldseker, and we are working with the executive search firm Russell Reynolds Associates to conduct a national search for his successor. A final position specification for the President role will be posted on this site shortly. In the meantime, inquiries can be sent to Russell Reynolds Associates at Goldseker@russellreynolds.com.
September 5, 2012 -- Dr. Timothy D. Armbruster, President of the Goldseker Foundation for almost 34 years, recently announced plans to retire in 2013. Tim has written this open letter to the community, expressing his sentiments on this occasion.
June 5, 2012 -- The Goldseker Foundation announces the publication of the latest in our series of occasional papers, "Great Neighborhoods, Great City: Strategies for the 2010s." Organized and written by Paul Brophy, our longtime Program Consultant, it analyzes important economic and demographic changes in Baltimore neighborhoods during the century's first decade and what they imply for government, nonprofit and other private investment and program decisions going forward.