Carnegie Medal of Philanthropy

The Carnegie Medal of Philanthropy is a private award for philanthropy, bestowed every second year to multiple people by the Carnegie family of institutions.[1][2] In recent years the medal has been presented in New York.[3]

This article relies too much on references to primary sources. (September 2014)

. . . Carnegie Medal of Philanthropy . . .

The Carnegie Medal of Philanthropy was inaugurated on December 10, 2001.[4] This award, created at the centennial observance of Andrew Carnegie’s official career as a philanthropist, is given to one or more individuals who have dedicated their private wealth to the public good.

The Carnegie Medal of Philanthropy honors Mr. Carnegie’s philanthropic achievements by recognizing the achievements of other philanthropists whose work:

  • Reflects his breadth of vision and sense of private obligation to the public good;
  • Is of significant dimension and has been sustained over time;
  • And has had a significant impact internationally or on a particular field, nation, or group of people.

In addition to providing international recognition to such individuals, families, and institutions, the Medal awards ceremony and associated events stimulate what Mr. Carnegie called “the business of benevolence” by widening the circle of international donors and advancing his driving commitment to giving.

The medal is awarded to philanthropists with vision for bold, broad, and permanent change, a long track record of giving, and who have also made an impact on their chosen field or community.[5]

Each awards cycle, the Carnegie family of institutions nominates candidates for the Carnegie Medal of Philanthropy. These nominations are then reviewed by a selection committee composed of four members of the steering committee that organized the inaugural medal — Carnegie Corporation of New York, the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, the Carnegie Institution for Science, and the Carnegie Trust for the Universities of Scotland — along with two additional Carnegie institutions, which rotate onto the committee each award cycle. William Thompson, great-grandson of Mr. Carnegie and former Chair of the Carnegie UK Trust, is honorary chair of the committee. Vartan Gregorian, President of Carnegie Corporation of New York, chairs the committee.

Each Medal recipient receives a bust of Andrew Carnegie — an original work of art cast in bronze and created specially for the award — and a bronze medal.

year name
2001 Walter Annenberg
2001 Leonore Annenberg
2001 Brooke Astor
2001 Irene Diamond
2001 The Gates Family
2001 The Rockefeller Family
2001 George Soros
2001 Ted Turner
2003 Kazuo Inamori
2003 The Sainsbury Family
2005 Aga Khan
2005 The Cadbury Family
2005 Tom Farmer
2005 Agnes Gund
2005 The Hewlett Family
2005 The Packard Family
2007 Eli Broad
2007 The Heinz Family
2007 The Mellon Family
2007 The Tata Family
2009 Michael R. Bloomberg
2009 The Koç Family
2009 Betty and Gordon Moore
2009 Joan and Sanford Weill
2011 The Crown Family
2011 The Danforth Family
2011 Fiona and Stanley Druckenmiller
2011 Fred Kavli
2011 Evelyn and Leonard Lauder
2011 Jo Carole and Ronald Lauder
2011 Li Ka-shing
2011 Pamela and Pierre Omidyar
2011 The Pew Family
2011 The Pritzker Family
2013 Mozah bint Nasser Al Missned
2013 Tom Hunter
2013 Marilyn H. and James H. Simons
2013 Dmitry Zimin
2013 Janet Wolfson de Botton
2015 Paul G. Allen
2015 Charles F. Feeney
2015 Hanne and Jeremy Grantham
2015 The Haas Family
2015 Joan and Irwin Jacobs
2015 Jon M. Huntsman, Sr.
2015 Robert B. Menschel and Richard L. Menschel
2015 David M. Rubenstein
2017 Mei Hing Chak[6]
2017 Marguerite & H. F. “Gerry” Lenfest[7]
2017 Azim Premji[8]
2017 Julian Robertson[9]
2017 Jeff Skoll[10]
2017 Kristine McDivitt Tompkins[5]
2017 Shelby White[11]
2017 Sir James D. Wolfensohn[12]
2019 Anne G. Earhart
2019 Mellody Hobson and George Lucas
2019 Marie-Josée Kravis and Henry R. Kravis
2019 Morton L. Mandel
2019 Robert F. Smith
2019 Leonard Tow
2019 Sir Ian Wood[13]

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. . . Carnegie Medal of Philanthropy . . .

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. . . Carnegie Medal of Philanthropy . . .

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