Specifically, I would like to know the software/hardware breakdown and within software, I would like to know how much they spend on BI (Business Intelligence).
I’ve met very few nonprofits that have a defined IT or Technology budget like you might be used to in the business world. Software and hardware tend to pursue funding when their need becomes evident and the value it provides is clear. Unless you are proving a service that is mission critical they are likely to spend as little as possible.
Even then mission critical tools are often sold at a discount compared to what a for-profit would spend. As someone who runs a nonprofit membership software company (Fresh Vine) I can tell you from first hand experience. Most nonprofits don’t have technology budgets, but find money for critical tools are needed. We places ourselves as their core membership/donor tool, so are often seen as critical. This approach can extend the sales cycle as organizations allocate or raise the needed funds.
Many other software tools that would help get ignored because of cost (like facility management, asset management). Nonprofits are under a good amount of pressure to ensure the largest percent of donations goes towards their programs and not to overhead. There is also a lot of pressure to allocate certain expenditures as overhead and not programing.
As far as Business Intelligence… I would be surprised if many spent anything on this. There might be some verticals within the nonprofit space where having these kind of resources would prove invaluable, but my guess is that is a very small subset of the nonprofit market. If there is a way you can help organizations see your software/service as a critical program expense you might have a way in, otherwise you might be best putting your efforts elsewhere.