10 Mar 2014
21 Aug 2013
Sorry for interrupting, but there is something we need to tell you...
If you wish to restrict or block web browser cookies which are set on your device then you can do this through your browser settings, the Help function within your browser will tell you how.
Dorothy Dalton is editor of Governance magazine and a governance expert. She was the first chief executive of Acevo, holding the position from 1992 to 2000. She also founded the Network of Women Chairs and co-founded Groundbreakers, a support group for female chief executives in the voluntary sector.
She was a non-executive director of the Inland Revenue and has been a judge at the Charity Awards for several years.
In a voluntary capacity Dalton has been a trustee of several charities including Marie Curie Cancer Care and regularly participates in fundraising expeditions for JoLt, the Journey of a Lifetime Trust which arranges overseas expeditions for disadvantaged or disabled young people.
Is this profile up-to-date? If not, please let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org
Careful planning can help boards keep to their governance role, says Dorothy Dalton.
Governance magazine editor, Dorothy Dalton, presents some possible ground rules for closed or private meetings of the board.
A new chair is concerned about the legality of a company associated with the charity paying its trustees.
Dorothy Dalton outlines the minimum financial knowledge that all trustees should have in order to properly discharge their duties.
Moving on a founder can be one of the hardest tasks facing a board of trustees. Dorothy Dalton discusses how to most tactfully approach the situation.
Dorothy Dalton asks if the time has come for the Charity Commission to change the way it works and for the sector to accept the changes?
The Charity Commission's implicit approval of charity accounts by virtue of posting them on its website without checking them first, is a threat to public trust in charities, says Dorothy Dalton
Attending our one day courses is a highly effective way of ensuring new and existing trustees fully understand their role, responsibilities and liabilities.