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Andrew Young


A graduate of Texas Christian University and The University of Chicago, Andrew has almost four years of nonprofit marketing and management experience. With two undergraduate degrees in journalism and history as well as a master's degree in the social sciences, Andrew has set himself on a journey to combine his diverse skill set, education, and entrepreneurial spirit to the benefit of his community.



After receiving a Masters in social science from The University of Chicago, Andrew set-out to help bridge the gap between the academy and society through nonprofit programming, non-academic writing, and community organization...

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With four years of nonprofit marketing and management experience, Andrew is committed to helping nonprofits achieve their visions through successful programming, communications, and consumer/member retention…

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Andrew has developed a unique vision for marketing and communications that not only helps nonprofits achieve their goals, but helps them form value and cast vision in everything they do for their communities…

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  • What the Public Humanities Might Learn from Pokémon Go
    What the Public Humanities Might Learn from Pokémon Go
    August 11, 2016 by
    Pokémon Go has taken the world by storm, getting people off their sofas and into the streets of their neighborhoods in order to catch the ever illusive pocket monsters that everyone wants to have in their personal collection. Amongst the various articles exploring the economic...
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  • Value-Formation and 'Marketing for Good'
    Value-Formation and ‘Marketing for Good’
    June 20, 2016 by
    People often think about marketing as kind of a dirty word. For many, marketing is simply a Machiavellian means to an end. How many pairs of jeans can I sell? How many people can I sucker out of an extra $8 for that coffee mug?...
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  • Facing Market Demand for the Humanities
    Facing Market Demand for the Humanities
    June 20, 2016 by
    According to Asit Biswas and Julian Kirchherr, 82 percent of academic journal articles written in the humanities are never cited. Not once. In addition, Biswas and Kirchherr claim that the average academic article is only read by 10 people in the lifetime of that article....
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Personal well-being cannot be understood abstractly, without reference to the tradition, culture, and history of the collectivity in which persons live and function.

J. P. Daughton, An Empire Divided

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