Opportunities to Invest
We invite you to champion and support the Hillary Institute. You can help provide the resources necessary for the Institute to do its work. We are looking for Hillary Champions from all over the world, and all walks of life. Your financial commitment to the further development of the Institute's annuity base is critical to helping identify and support great leadership. We also welcome operational and partner investment as appropriate and mutually beneficial.
Join us in recognising, rewarding and nurturing great leaders who will provide the answers to such challenges as climate change, poverty, disease and social justice. They will also challenge each of us to find the leader within ourselves. Great achievements are often the result of the singular vision, dynamism, drive and focus of extraordinary individuals, who through their sense of purpose, determination and charismatic approach, inspire those around them and effect remarkable, positive social and environmental improvement. We look to you as a champion and supporter of this kind of great leadership. We invite you to be a part of this ascent.
To learn more about investment opportunities, please contact:
Founder of the Kathmandu clothing business, Jan Cameron, has given the Institute the use of $2.5million and urged her fellow National Business Review Rich List members to step forward and support the Hillary Institute.
“You can only use so much money yourself, so you’ve then got to decide what to do with it. I’m in a privileged position to be able to do that, and [the institute] is a great idea,” said Ms Cameron at an official launch by Helen Clark and Sir Edmund Hillary, after whom the foundation is named, at Scott Base.
“The institute is looking for a total of $12.5 million. I’ve put in $2.5 million, so there are four other Kiwis to go, if they want to match this,” she said. Joining in the Scott Base 50th anniversary celebrations (January 2007), “has really brought into focus the achievements of Sir Ed,” she said. NZ Prime Minister Helen Clark said the prize could become “a New Zealand equivalent to the Nobel Prize for leadership”.
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