About Ann Colley

Ann Colley is Director of Public Relations and Charitable Giving at Moore Capital Management, LP, and Director and Vice President of The Moore Charitable Foundation and its affiliate foundations. For more than two decades, Ms. Colley has guided the foundation’s grantmaking and partnerships with many of the nation’s foremost conservation organizations. She also represents The Moore Charitable Foundation in collaboration with local community organizations.

A native of North Carolina, Ms. Colley joined The Moore Charitable Foundation in 1994 as its first executive director after working in presidential, congressional and gubernatorial campaigns. She serves on the Board of Trustees of Waterkeeper Alliance, and is on the University of North Carolina’s Board of Visitors as well as UNC’s Institute for the Environment Board. She is a member of the Advisory Board of The Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute, Oceans 5 and the Shark Conservation Fund.

Ms. Colley attended Hollins University and graduated from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She lives in New York City and has two sons.


MCF Medium: Help Protect Bahamian Waters

The Moore Bahamas Foundation, the Bahamas affiliate of The Moore Charitable Foundation, is a strong supporter of the Our Islands, Our Future coalition to stop offshore oil drilling in The Bahamas. At the moment, a drillship is waiting in the Canary Islands, ready to be deployed as soon as December 15 to commence drilling off the coast

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Fayetteville Observer: Longleaf pines fire up public-private partnerships

Ten years ago, North Carolina’s longleaf pine forests were dense tangled jungles strangling flora, suffocating fauna and threating catastrophic wildfire. But an innovative public-private partnership that has embraced controlled burning — the careful application of fire managed to improve forest heath — has since returned thousands of acres of North Carolina’s longleaf forests to their natural

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News & Observer: NC has a chance to cut hog waste pollution

People everywhere watched helplessly last fall as hurricanes Florence and Michael pounded North Carolina with a record 8 trillion gallons of rain that flooded hog waste lagoons and spilled their toxic content into our rivers, streams and wetlands. But the full impact of the breached and over-topped lagoons was not apparent until a few weeks later, when NASA

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