10 Mar 2014
10 Apr 2013
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Julia Unwin is director of the Joseph Rowntree Foundation, which investigates and addresses the causes of social problems and poverty, and the Joseph Rowntree Housing Trust. She has held this post since 2007.
She has extensive experience in the voluntary sector and local and central government. She was a Charity Commissioner for five years, and a board member of the Housing Corporation for ten. In 1986 she was director of the Homeless Network, and in 1982 the head of voluntary sector liaison team for Greater London Council.
She chaired the King’s Fund inquiry into the operation of the care market for older people. In 2006 she was a consultant and deputy chair of the Food Standards Agency. She was also a 2004 judge at the Charity Awards.
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Central government grants to voluntary organisations more than tripled from £93m when Margaret Thatcher first came to power in 1979, to £292m in 1988, eight years into her 11-year reign as Prime Minister.
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The power of philanthropy can corrupt and cause damage just as much as good, and must renew itself for modern conditions if it is to bring about positive change in future, Julia Unwin said last night.
Civil Exchange, a new think tank which will examine how civil society and the state can work better together, has officially launched with a series of think pieces from sector luminaries.
Charity Finance editor Andrew Hind has joined a new independent panel of sector leaders who will examine and report on the sector’s independence over the next five years.
A modest Julia Unwin expresses her shock at winning the Outstanding Leadership award. Vibeka Mair grabs a few moments with the overwhelmed sector stalwart as she comes off stage.
Julia Unwin, chief executive of the Joseph Rowntree Foundation and a veteran of countless voluntary and public sector roles, was honoured with the outstanding leadership award at the 2010 Charity Awards last night.
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