Executive Director of Robin Hood David Saltzman was paid an annual salary of some $600,000. When he retired at the end of 2017, he got another $1.7 million.
The most recent top executive listed is Reynold Levy, who eared almost $1 million from 2015 to 2017.
Total salaries for the Robin Hood Foundation were $18 million in 2017.
From 2006 to 2016, Robin Hood paid a six figure salary to its communications director Mark Bezos, brother of the so-called richest man in the world Jeff Bezos. Mark’s salary was around $140,000 in 2013 and 2014, and $240,000 for 2015 and 2016.
Jeff Bezos has donated plenty to Robin Hood and Jeff’s and Mark’s their mother, Jacklyn, was on its board of directors: https://www.showbiz411.com/2020/05/13/r ... it-package
The husband of Donald’s Jewish daughter Ivanka, Jared Kushner, told about going to Robin Hood events (while commenting on the Trump myth)...
https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2017/09 ... e-observerPeople really saw hope in his message. They wanted the things that wouldn’t have been obvious to a lot of people I would meet in the New York media world, the Upper East Side, or at Robin Hood [Foundation] dinners.
See Melania and Donald Trump arriving at the Robin Hood Foundation Gala, 9 May 2011.
Robin Hood founder Paul Tudor Jones has been charged with and pleaded guilty to destroying wetlands.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Paul_Tudor_JonesIn 1990, Jones pleaded guilty to illegally destroying 86 acres of protected wetlands on his Maryland Eastern Shore hunting estate with 1,400 cubic yards of gravel, without a permit. Jones was ordered to pay $1 million fine and $1 million in restitution to the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation and by pleading guilty avoided a possible one-year jail term for violating the Federal Clean Water Act.
Our wonderful media have commented positively on the “philanthropic work” of the Everglades Foundation that was (also) founded by Tudor Jones (this project wasn't really preserving nature was it?)…
https://oursantaferiver.org/everglades- ... sing-seas/Less than a year later, South Florida water managers are struggling to make the ambitious project a reality — while environmental groups have begun to raise concerns that the plan is based on flawed data and that it may become a Trojan horse used to challenge long-standing water quality standards for the fragile Everglades ecosystem.
“In fact after it passed, the state’s two powerful environmental groups that helped negotiate the bill — the Everglades Foundation and Florida Audubon — issued statements praising it. In December Audubon named Negron a Champion of the Everglades. Everglades Foundation CEO Eric Eikenberg said the law will “deliver what the Everglades needs.” But he also said getting more sugar land was a losing battle.