How do you manage, transfer, and protect your digital property, and how can digital assets be given as charitable gifts? Listen to experts discuss these issues in “Your Online Legacy: Estate Planning in the Digital Age.”
On April 30, 2015, Princeton's Office of Gift Planning recognized members of the 1746 Society -- alumni, spouses, widows, parents, and friends who have included Princeton in their estate plans or made life income gifts -- at its annual luncheon.
“Monumental and positive change” at Princeton inspired Pierce Selwood ’61 and Alexis Fuerbringer Selwood to establish a charitable remainder trust that benefits Princeton and Smith College. Read their story, which includes a chance meeting with Jimmy Stewart.
This one goes out to all our new 1746 Society members, whose trusts, bequests, and other long-range gifts make a Princeton education possible for future generations. We sing your praises!
If you are thinking of selling stock, you may want to consider another option. Learn more about gifts that give you future gains.
Two members of the Class of 2018 are at Princeton because of charitable remainder trust gifts from members of the Class of ’31 and the Class of ’57. Meet the students who are grateful to alumni they will never meet.
In 1963, when Fernando Aenlle-Rocha was not quite two years old, his family left everything in Cuba and sailed to America. He became the first in his family to attend college. “Princeton transformed my life,” he said. “It began the process of opening my eyes to opportunities and the rest of the world.”
When Janet Morrison Clarke heard in 1969 that Princeton was going coed, she thought, “I might be able to get in.” Despite her guidance counselor's misgivings, Clarke applied and was admitted. It turned out to be a pivotal decision. “From the moment I set foot on campus, where I knew no one, it felt like a family,” she said.
An update on IRA gifts for donors and their advisors to consider as they make charitable gift plans for the remainder of 2014.