Jacob Lief has suddenly realized that it is pure nonsense that money flows into the pockets of rich people without impacting the lives of the poor children. It is a social evil to create money that does not improve the lives of the general masses. He realized this when he was speaking to a group of investors and philanthropist at the annual World Economic Forum. He is the CEO and Founder of the Ubuntu Education Fund in the United States. This is a non-profit organization that helps children in Cape Town, South Arica to afford childhood education. When he was speaking at the forum, he became emotional and aided no to those donors who put a restriction on the use of their money. He wanted all children to have a share of the money without fear or favor. For this reason, he shifted his strategy to be focused and spent to support all children who need this support.
According to him, he has set forth towards the high-net-worth individuals and families who understand the need for educating the less fortunate children in the world. These families must also know that restricting funds sent for children is a bad idea. Restricted funding is smaller than the amount of success intended to be achieved. For this reason, people need to style up and determine the fate of heir generous funding.
The Ubuntu model organization works in close collaboration with organizations and families to create a better planning for each child who seeks to fund from the wealthy families. For this reason, these less fortunate children will get a provision in health, stability, and education needed to escape poverty. For those who own non-profits, it is never easy to get money from donors without restrictions on the use of funds. Donors also flex their muscles in numerous ways concerning the use of their resources.
Peter Lewis is one of the biggest beneficiaries of the unrestricted educational funding from Ubuntu Education Fund. As a matter of fact, he is one of the largest insurance brokers in Cleveland, Ohio. For over one year, he has boycotted the obligatory charitable giving.