5 Jul 2016
30 Jun 2016
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The Scottish Council for Voluntary Organisations has rejected extending the remit of the Fundraising Regulator to Scotland, instead recommending that greater responsibility for regulating fundraising be placed on charities themselves.
#GivingTuesday, the annual day of giving, has launched with new branding and a new set of resources to help charities take advantage of it.
Scotland’s decision to essentially go it alone on fundraising self-regulation is hardly surprising. The bigger question is what the decision is going to mean for the rest of the UK and large, cross-border charities, writes Hugh Radojev.
In the nine months between August 2015 and March 2016, the Information Commissioner's Office received 260 complaints about charities.
Charities in the UK will have to adhere to data protection standards that are the “equivalent” of new European Union rules, despite last week’s referendum result, according to the ICO and Direct Marketing Association.
The challenge isn't with telephone fundraising, direct mail or 'chugging' per se. The challenge is treating donors as people worthy of respect.
A spokeswoman for American non-profit organisation charity: water has said that the organisation has made an application to the Charity Commission and hopes to be operational in the UK “by the autumn”.
The Fundraising Regulator has received its first complaint from a member of the public, despite the fact that it has still yet to officially launch.
The family of Jo Cox, the MP killed last week, have announced plans for a foundation to be set up in her name.
Hugh Radojev discovers that people give more when reminded of death, but less when they blame victims - and examines what effect these factors have on fundraiser behaviour.