The Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra annually publishes its audit reports. So do the New York Philharmonic, Philadelphia Symphony, Atlanta Symphony, Houston Symphony and the Utah Symphony & Opera. Pittsburgh also posts a Donor Bill of Rights that says, among other things, that donors have a right “to be informed of ... [the orchestra’s] capacity to use donations effectively for their intended purposes” and “to have access to the organization’s most recent financial statements.” The Minnesota Orchestra holds a public event (with coffee and cookies) to discuss its season and financial status. And from coast to coast, orchestras publish annual reports online containing various levels of detail of their financial status, typically including assets, liabilities, revenue from tickets, annual giving, endowment draws, concert-related and administrative expenses and more. You can find them posted on the websites for orchestras in Boston, Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Dallas, Detroit, Indianapolis, Milwaukee, Minnesota, Nashville, St. Louis, Seattle and Utah. But not Baltimore.