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Donald Fisher

Hebrew: דונלד ג'ורג' פישר
Birthdate:
Birthplace: San Francisco, San Francisco County, California, United States
Death: September 27, 2009 (81)
San Francisco, San Francisco County, California, United States
Immediate Family:

Son of Private and Private
Husband of Doris Lee Fisher
Father of Robert Joseph Fisher; William S Fisher and John J Fisher
Brother of Private and Private

Occupation: Creator & CEO of The GAP
Managed by: Kevin Lawrence Hanit
Last Updated:
view all

Immediate Family

About Donald Fisher

Donald George Fisher (September 3, 1928 – September 27, 2009) was an American businessman who founded The Gap clothing stores.


Fisher was born in San Francisco, California, to Jewish parents, Sydney Fisher, businessman, and Aileen Emanuel, a cabinetmaker. He spent his childhood in the then-middle-class Sea Cliff neighborhood of San Francisco. He graduated from Lowell High School in 1946, and then matriculated at the University of California, Berkeley, where he was a member of the both the Swimming and Water Polo Teams. He is an alumnus of the Theta Zeta chapter of the national fraternity Delta Kappa Epsilon. He earned a BS degree from the School of Business Administration at the University of California, Berkeley in 1951.

Named 2007 Alumnus of the Year, Fisher had a robust college experience at Berkeley where his nickname was ‘Horny Fish’ and where he was caught cheating by then-Professor Clark Kerr. Kerr gave Fisher an F, but did not have him expelled. Had he been expelled, he writes, [it] “would have changed my life completely.” Fisher says he still thinks about his cheating and Kerr's response today.

According to Forbes magazine, his net worth was estimated to be US$3.3 billion. Fisher was a Republican, active in San Francisco politics. He was a founding Board Member of the Presidio Trust (the public corporation that runs the Presidio of San Francisco), a post nominated by the President of the United States. He was married to Doris Feigenbaum, and was a long-time member of Congregation Emanu-El in San Francisco. Their three sons continue to manage the business.

Fisher has been active in several public education causes, including being a major contributor to KIPP charter schools—a national network of low-income, high-achieving college preparatory public charter schools: he was the chairman of the board of trustees of the KIPP Foundation, the non-profit central organization of the KIPP network. He was also a contributor to Teach For America, GreatSchools.net, and EdVoice, a state-wide coalition of California business leaders and others who support education reform. Fisher also served on the California State Board of Education. Fisher and his family donated a generous sum of money to Princeton University in 2006, and the Fisher Hall dormitory at Princeton's new residential college, Whitman College, is named for him.[6] He has also donated to charter schools and museums in San Francisco, including the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, and paid for public sculptures in San Francisco. In 2007, Fisher was honored as the Alumnus of the Year by the California Alumni Association at the University of California, Berkeley. He also contributed to many Bay Area Jewish causes, including the Jewish Community Center of San Francisco and the S.F.-based Jewish Community Federation and Endowment Fund.

In 2000, Fisher, an investor in Edison Schools (a for-profit educational management organization), was found to be funneling "soft money" into the campaigns of pro-Edison board members during San Francisco's school board election on whether to break contract with Edison. The consulting firm Barnes, Mosher, Whitehurst, Lauter and Partners funded approximately $50,100 to a group called "San Franciscans for Sensible Government" that was distributing campaign flyers for Mary Hernandez, Stephen Herman, and Robert Varni. The pro-Edison campaign was not successful in preventing a new anti-privatization majority of four to three in the San Francisco Unified School Board.

Since founding the Gap in 1969, Fisher and his wife Doris began collecting contemporary Western art. In 1993, ARTnews Magazine declared Fisher one of the top ten art collectors in the world. His collection, largely housed at the Gap headquarters in San Francisco, includes comprehensive, career-spanning works by Andy Warhol, Alexander Calder and Roy Lichtenstein, Ellsworth Kelly, Gerhard Richter, Anselm Kiefer, Chuck Close, and Claes Oldenburg and Coosje van Bruggen.

On August 8, 2007, Fisher announced plans to build a 100,000-square-foot (9,300 m2) museum in the San Francisco Presidio, tentatively named the Contemporary Art Museum of the Presidio, to house his art collection. The museum, if it had been built, would have been larger than the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA).[3] However, the plan engendered widespread skepticism and even outright antagonism among some historic preservationists in San Francisco.

In July 2009, Fisher announced that he and his wife were abandoning their efforts to build the museum at San Francisco's Presidio, stating "Doris and I will take some time to consider the future of our collection and other possible locations for a museum, which could include other sites within the Presidio and elsewhere." In September 2009, Donald and Doris Fisher decided to enter into a partnership with SFMOMA to display the world famous collection.

One day after the San Francisco Chronicle article on the SFMOMA partnership, the Chronicle reported that Fisher died of cancer at home on Sunday morning, September 27, 2009.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Donald_Fisher

http://youtu.be/F9E-va3TFYE

About דונלד ג'ורג' פישר (עברית)

אין דף ויקיפדיה בעברית ל

דונלד פישר

לכן להלן ההסטוריה של רשת גאפ

גאפ (Gap),

' היא רשת ביגוד אמריקאית למכירת בגדי גברים, נשים וילדים.

לחברה כ-3,300 חנויות ב-90 מדינות ברחבי אירופה, צפון אמריקה, המזרח התיכון, אוסטרליה, אפריקה ואסיה. החברה מעסיקה כ-141,000 עובדים ברחבי העולם. החברה מפעילה תחתיה את המותגים: Old Navy, Banana Republic, Athleta ו- Intermix. תחת Gap החברה מפעילה את המותגים GapKids, babyGap, GapMaternity, GapBody ו- GapFit.

תוכן עניינים 1 היסטוריה 2 בישראל 3 קישורים חיצוניים 4 הערות שוליים היסטוריה החנות הראשונה של גאפ נפתחה על ידי אנשי העסקים ובני הזוג דונלד ודוריס פישר ב-21 באוגוסט 1969, באושן אווניו שבסן פרנסיסקו, קליפורניה. בחנות נמכרו תחילה ג'ינסים של ליוויס ותקליטי פטיפון. בני הזוג פישר השיגו 63 אלף דולר כדי לפתוח את החנות, ובתוך שנה הגיעו המכירות ל-2 מיליון דולר.

החנות השנייה של גאפ נפתחה בסן חוזה, קליפורניה ב-1970. במקביל הוקם מטה החברה בבורלינגיים, קליפורניה, שהעסיק תחילה רק ארבעה עובדים. ההכנסות המשיכו לגדול ובין השנים 1972-1973 התרחבה הרשת ל–25 חנויות גם מחוץ לקליפורניה; החנות הראשונה בחוף המזרחי של ארצות הברית נפתחה בוורהיס, ניו ג'רזי.

ב-1974 החלה גאפ למכור בגדים בייצור עצמי בעלי מותג החברה.

ב-1983 רכשה החברה את חברת בגדי הנסיעות והטיולים "בננה ריפבליק". ב-1994 יצא במסגרת החברה קו הבגדים "אולד נייבי". ב-2005 יצא גם "Forth & Towne", שכוון לקהל הנשים מעל גיל 35, אך 19 חנויות המותג נסגרו ב-2007. ב-2006 יצא קו הנעליים אונליין "Piperlime", וב-2009 יצא קו בגדי הספורט לנשים "Athleta".

בישראל

חנות גאפ בירושלים, הנמצאת ברחוב ממילא. בסוף שנת 2009 ובתחילת שנת 2010 נפתחו שתי החנויות הראשונות של הרשת בישראל - בירושלים ובתל אביב, בהמשך שנת 2010 נפתחו שתי חנויות נוספות בהרצליה, ברעננה ובאילת.[2] הזיכיון בישראל ניתן לחברת אלביט מסחר וקמעונאות, חברה בת בבעלות מלאה של אלביט הדמיה.[3]

קבוצת גוטקס מותגים, זכיינית הרשת בישראל, פרסמה הודעה בדצמבר 2016 בה היא תסגור את סניפיה בישראל במהלך 2017.

קישורים חיצוניים ויקישיתוף מדיה וקבצים בנושא גאפ בוויקישיתוף Green globe.svg אתר האינטרנט הרשמי

של גאפ (באנגלית)

F icon.svg גאפ , ברשת החברתית פייסבוק Twitter logo initial.svg גאפ , ברשת החברתית טוויטר Instagram logo 2016.svg גאפ , ברשת החברתית אינסטגרם האתר הישראלי של החברה מירב קריסטל, נפתחה החנות הראשונה של גאפ בארץ , באתר ynet, 25 באוגוסט 2009 מירב קריסטל, גאפ פתחה חנות בת"א , באתר ynet, 22 בפברואר 2010 גלי ברגר, החנויות הראשונות של גאפ: בת"א ובירושלים , באתר ynet, 4 בדצמבר 2008 הערות שוליים

Annual Report 2017
רשימת סניפי גאפ בישראל

, באתר הישראלי של גאפ

משה בנימין, נחתם סופית הסכם הזיכיון הבלעדי של מוטי זיסר לשיווק "גאפ" בישראל

, באתר Bizportal, ‏18 בפברואר 2009

------------------------------

Donald George Fisher (September 3, 1928 – September 27, 2009) was an American businessman who founded The Gap clothing stores.


Fisher was born in San Francisco, California, to Jewish parents, Sydney Fisher, businessman, and Aileen Emanuel, a cabinetmaker. He spent his childhood in the then-middle-class Sea Cliff neighborhood of San Francisco. He graduated from Lowell High School in 1946, and then matriculated at the University of California, Berkeley, where he was a member of the both the Swimming and Water Polo Teams. He is an alumnus of the Theta Zeta chapter of the national fraternity Delta Kappa Epsilon. He earned a BS degree from the School of Business Administration at the University of California, Berkeley in 1951.

Named 2007 Alumnus of the Year, Fisher had a robust college experience at Berkeley where his nickname was ‘Horny Fish’ and where he was caught cheating by then-Professor Clark Kerr. Kerr gave Fisher an F, but did not have him expelled. Had he been expelled, he writes, [it] “would have changed my life completely.” Fisher says he still thinks about his cheating and Kerr's response today.

According to Forbes magazine, his net worth was estimated to be US$3.3 billion. Fisher was a Republican, active in San Francisco politics. He was a founding Board Member of the Presidio Trust (the public corporation that runs the Presidio of San Francisco), a post nominated by the President of the United States. He was married to Doris Feigenbaum, and was a long-time member of Congregation Emanu-El in San Francisco. Their three sons continue to manage the business.

Fisher has been active in several public education causes, including being a major contributor to KIPP charter schools—a national network of low-income, high-achieving college preparatory public charter schools: he was the chairman of the board of trustees of the KIPP Foundation, the non-profit central organization of the KIPP network. He was also a contributor to Teach For America, GreatSchools.net, and EdVoice, a state-wide coalition of California business leaders and others who support education reform. Fisher also served on the California State Board of Education. Fisher and his family donated a generous sum of money to Princeton University in 2006, and the Fisher Hall dormitory at Princeton's new residential college, Whitman College, is named for him.[6] He has also donated to charter schools and museums in San Francisco, including the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, and paid for public sculptures in San Francisco. In 2007, Fisher was honored as the Alumnus of the Year by the California Alumni Association at the University of California, Berkeley. He also contributed to many Bay Area Jewish causes, including the Jewish Community Center of San Francisco and the S.F.-based Jewish Community Federation and Endowment Fund.

In 2000, Fisher, an investor in Edison Schools (a for-profit educational management organization), was found to be funneling "soft money" into the campaigns of pro-Edison board members during San Francisco's school board election on whether to break contract with Edison. The consulting firm Barnes, Mosher, Whitehurst, Lauter and Partners funded approximately $50,100 to a group called "San Franciscans for Sensible Government" that was distributing campaign flyers for Mary Hernandez, Stephen Herman, and Robert Varni. The pro-Edison campaign was not successful in preventing a new anti-privatization majority of four to three in the San Francisco Unified School Board.

Since founding the Gap in 1969, Fisher and his wife Doris began collecting contemporary Western art. In 1993, ARTnews Magazine declared Fisher one of the top ten art collectors in the world. His collection, largely housed at the Gap headquarters in San Francisco, includes comprehensive, career-spanning works by Andy Warhol, Alexander Calder and Roy Lichtenstein, Ellsworth Kelly, Gerhard Richter, Anselm Kiefer, Chuck Close, and Claes Oldenburg and Coosje van Bruggen.

On August 8, 2007, Fisher announced plans to build a 100,000-square-foot (9,300 m2) museum in the San Francisco Presidio, tentatively named the Contemporary Art Museum of the Presidio, to house his art collection. The museum, if it had been built, would have been larger than the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA).[3] However, the plan engendered widespread skepticism and even outright antagonism among some historic preservationists in San Francisco.

In July 2009, Fisher announced that he and his wife were abandoning their efforts to build the museum at San Francisco's Presidio, stating "Doris and I will take some time to consider the future of our collection and other possible locations for a museum, which could include other sites within the Presidio and elsewhere." In September 2009, Donald and Doris Fisher decided to enter into a partnership with SFMOMA to display the world famous collection.

One day after the San Francisco Chronicle article on the SFMOMA partnership, the Chronicle reported that Fisher died of cancer at home on Sunday morning, September 27, 2009.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Donald_Fisher

http://youtu.be/F9E-va3TFYE

view all

Donald Fisher's Timeline

1928
September 3, 1928
San Francisco, San Francisco County, California, United States
1954
August 26, 1954
Age 25
San Francisco, San Francisco County, California, United States
1958
1958
Age 29
1961
June 1, 1961
Age 32
San Francisco, San Francisco County, California, United States
2009
September 27, 2009
Age 81
San Francisco, San Francisco County, California, United States