How to Donate
Thank you for your interest in supporting New Mexico Ethics Watch! Your support is critical to helping us in our mission.
New Mexico Ethics Watch is presently under the fiscal sponsorship of the New Mexico Community Foundation. Donations to support NMEW’s work can be made in one of the following ways:
1) BY CHECK: You can send a check made out to the New Mexico Community Foundation, with “donation to NM Ethics Watch” written in the memo line. Checks should be mailed to the New Mexico Community Foundation at 135 W Palace Ave, Suite 301, Santa Fe, NM 87501.
2) ON LINE: To donate on line, follow these steps:
a. Go to the following link: NETWORK FOR GOOD
b. Put the amount of the donation and its frequency in the “Donation” field;
c. Important step! Further down the page, where it says “If you have a special purpose for your donation, please let us know”, chose New Mexico Ethics Watch from the drop down menu under “I want my donation to be designated toward”;
d. Click “Donate Now”.
Donations to NMEW through the New Mexico Community Foundation are fully tax-deductible. You will receive an acknowledgement from them for your tax records. Once NMEW achieves its independent 501(c)(3) status, donations will be able to be made directly to us. But for now, we are ever so grateful that the New Mexico Community Foundation is helping us to raise the ethical bar in New Mexico.
New Mexico Ethics Watch has significant concerns regarding the revised version of the constitutional amendment creating an Ethics Commission for New Mexico that the House of Representatives has sent to the Senate for consideration.
Chris Clark, Los Alamos Daily Post
Douglas Carver, executive director of New Mexico Ethics Watch, a nonpartisan group, said he doesn’t believe Egolf violated the Financial Disclosure Act, based on what he knows of the situation. But that’s all the more reason, he said, to amend the act to require more information to be disclosed by state officials – as his group has advocated.
- Dan McKay, ABQ Journal
[NMEW] Board members hope the group will work with the news media and the public to identify problems and “name names” of offenders.