Celina Ribeiro

Celina Ribeiro

Commissioning editor, Fundraising magazine, Civil Society Media

Celina is the commissioning editor of Fundraising Magazine and contributor to Civil Society News. She has been at the publication since June 2008.

Previously Celina worked as a freelance feature writer for newspapers and magazines in Australia and the UK, working for publications including the Sydney Morning Herald, The Age and the New Statesman. Celina was also a Ken and Yasuko Myer Fellow in 2004, which saw her intern at Manilla-based newspaper, the Philippine Daily Inquirer.

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I agree with William Shawcross: Charity pay should be ‘proportionate’

William Shawcross is right. Charity executive pay should be proportionate and fair. In fact, it already is. Celina Ribeiro argues that the scandal is that this 'scandal' will deter good leaders from the charity sector.

So, who makes up the Institute and PFRA boards?

Following claims and counter claims of conflicts of interest at the PFRA and Institute of Fundraising boards, Celina Ribeiro takes a closer look at the trustees of these two fundraising organisations.

Live: Charity sector reaction to the Hodgson review

Lord Hodgson has released his review into the Charities Act 2006. Celina Ribeiro follows the debate from charities and commentators around the world wide web.

Photo credit Nikoretro

It’s two years since Britain voted in the previously unlikely coalition of the Conservatives and Liberal Democrats. Celina Ribeiro tracks the main developments of the coalition’s first half of government.

When the National Lottery first started there was considerable debate on whether it should be used to support the health services, it looks to me as if the public are now voting with their feet and their money.

» National Lottery ‘losing £1m a week’ to Health Lottery

Step away from forced work experience scheme, charities

Accepting involuntary labour is the last thing that charities should be doing, says Celina Ribeiro. The government’s work experience scheme is a threat to public trust and confidence.

Will the female charity leaders PLEASE stand up?

If female leaders are too modest to identify themselves how will we ever get more women into top jobs? Celina Ribeiro says top women in charities need to stand up, literally.

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