"Make a difference" - a lot of us say that, but presumably we mean "make a positive difference." But what counts as positive? And how can we measure that? I mean we all want more beauty in the world, but I find your nose a bit too thin and raised too high in the air. I feel the world would be made immeasurably better if you had it surgically improved to make it wider, and lowered it by an inch. You might feel otherwise. Or, I might feel the world would be better if ordinary people, those closest to an issue, were left alone to solve their own problems, with help from above, but not orders based on reports sent up the line. You might greatly disagree, feeling that my experience raising roses in the heaps of garbage beside my dumpster at the Intersection of Wealth and Bondage is "anecdotal evidence," and that rose production might be improved if only I were to install metrics, let your minion know daily or more often how things are going via a spreadsheet, and then get consulting advice or orders plus maybe funding back. So we have a difference here. I want less of what you want more of. Since you are creating SASB, and Guidestar and Give Well, and Charity Navigator and Markets for Good, and I can see you are metrics driven and show no sign of a literary intelligence, have no understanding of philosophy, civics, and very little in the way of humility, and seem mostly to think that engineered solutions are better than organic, and that you are smarter than I am since you manage me by metrics and I can only grind my teeth and seethe, I assume that Giving Well at full extension will end Badly for all but a few - those in charge, and those who serve them. You have to admit that net net and overall this has been a trend from Capitalism Beta to Alpha, to 1.o to 2.o and whatever iteration we are now on. Those with less and less in the way of a humane or spiritual understanding of life, those in fact with a materialist measure and manage view, are in charge, and within a generation, it won't be just the Polar bears who regret how well things are going, according to business plans and their countless unintended consequences.