The Legacy Circle is a group of like-minded readers and supporters of The Washington Spectator who have made provisions in their wills to help sustain the Spectator’s independent and essential voice. Legacy Circle members receive an annual report on the progress of The Spectator, and members are invited each year to a gathering with the editors of The Spectator, and contributors to our pages, for an exclusive discussion around the role of The Spectator and independent journalism in the culture.
There are a number of different ways that Legacy Circle members can make bequests to The Public Concern Foundation, the non-profit that publishes The Washington Spectator.
Specific Bequest. A specific bequest involves making a gift of a specific asset, such as a gift for a specific dollar amount, a car, real estate or other property.
Percentage Bequest. Another kind of specific bequest involves leaving a specific percentage of your overall estate to charity.
Residual Bequest. A residual bequest is made from the balance of an estate after the will or trust has distributed each of the specific bequests. A common residual bequest involves leaving a percentage of the residue of the estate to charity.
Contingent Bequest. A contingent bequest is made to charity only if the purpose of the primary bequest cannot be met. For example, you could leave specific property, such as a vacation home, to a relative, but the bequest language could provide that if the relative is not alive at the time of your death, the vacation home will go to the Public Concern Foundation.
Download a copy of our Declaration of Bequest Intention today.
We are deeply grateful for your vision and generosity.
The Public Concern Foundation
105 Hudson Street, Suite 407
New York, NY 10034