What you can do with your time
High Impact Fellowship
An introduction to Effective Altruism
Are you interested in social impact, but don’t know where to get started?
Do you want to find out do good with your career, time, donations and activism?
Then our High Impact Fellowship is perfect for you!
EAN and organisations in our network are almost always looking for motivated volunteers to help with projects.
Starting your own project
Do you have a potential impactful and EA aligned project idea? You can submit your proposal via our website. We expect to have enough resources to support new projects in September.
New to EA(N)? We would advise you to have a coffee one on one with us first.
Learn more - EA Resources
There are numerous resources available on the internet and in bookstores. Centre for Effective Altruism (CEA) has a useful and updated list of resources here.
Don't know where to start? Start here with this inspiring list of actions to take.
Top 10 resources EAN team
Doing good better - William MacAskill - perfect introduction book with many eye openers
Doneereffectief.nl - Dutch website for effective donations
EA concepts explained by Centre for Effective Altruism
Effective altruism Hub - network and resources
- Future-perfect by Vox - Journalism on doing good
Other recommended resources
There is a vast amount of resources available. View a more complete list here. We would like to give some recommendations per source for aspiring effective altruists. Let us know if you find any useful resources missing on this page!
Concepts & discussions
Data & visualisation
gapminder.org - Gapminder fights devastating misconceptions about global development and makes the world understandable based on reliable statistics.
These are some good intro videos:
Some recommended episodes for new EA's:
- Ben Todd on the key ideas of 80,000 Hours
- Peter Singer on being provocative, EA, how his moral views have changed, rescuing children drowning in ponds
- How the audacity to fix things without asking permission can change the world, demonstrated by Tara Mac Aulay