By Jim Phillips, Bruce Chapman, David Stevens
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Additional info for Between State and Market: Essay on Charities Law and Policy in Canada
Those working full-time tend to donate less than those working part-time. Those who are married or living common-law are more likely to donate than those who are single, separated, divorced, or widowed, and they also make generous contributions. They are outperformed, however, at least in terms of amounts donated, by widows and widowers. Volunteering The most recent statistics on Canadians’ volunteering behaviour appeared in Statistics Canada’s National Survey on Donating, Volunteering and Participating (1997).
1998. Individual tax-filers earn a tax credit for their donations equal to 17 per cent of the first $250 claimed and 29 per cent of any amount beyond $250 up to a maximum amount of 75 per cent of personal income. 5 billion). See ccra, Tax Statistics on Individuals: 1997 Edition, which analyses individual tax returns for 1995. The median is often used instead of the average, or mean, as the most representative statistic. It is the middle amount, meaning that precisely half of all donors gave less than the median and half gave more.
30 The survey devoted considerable attention to what prompted people to become involved in volunteering. For each volunteer event that a respondent reported, the survey asked how that person became involved. The answer in 44 per cent of all cases was that someone in the organization asked him or her to volunteer. 31 More than half of all volunteers (57 per cent) said that they volunteer for only one organization. Only 7 per cent volunteered for more than three organizations. 32 Three-quarters of all volunteer events and more than three-quarters of all volunteer hours related to five types of charity.
Between State and Market: Essay on Charities Law and Policy in Canada by Jim Phillips, Bruce Chapman, David Stevens