PDSA plans to change objects to offer paid for services

PDSA plans to change objects to offer paid for services

19 Dec 2014 | Alice Sharman

The Charity Commission has sided with the People’s Dispensary for Sick Animals on a decision that would allow it to change its objects to offer paid-for services.


PDSA plans to change objects to offer paid for services

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Charities could do more to emphasise their value to government, says think tank chief

The voluntary sector may need to do more in order to emphasise the special qualities it can bring to public services, according to Caroline Slocock, director of the Civil Exchange think tank.

Guide for learning from grant refusals released

Frustration and disappointment often accompany a grant application refusal but a guide released today aims to outline best practice for rejections and ensure that even refusals offer value to grantseekers.

Charity Commission approves Stonewall's request to lobby internationally

Gay campaigning charity Stonewall has announced plans to extend its strategic lobbying to include overseas work, following approval from the Charity Commission.

Dan Corry, chief executive of New Philanthropy Capital

New Philanthropy Capital has appointed Dan Corry, a former head of the Number 10 policy unit and senior adviser to Gordon Brown on the economy, as its new chief executive, starting in October.

The “formalised systems of volunteer management” has been driven by legislation, safeguarding vulnerable adults and health and safety as well as leading umbrella organisation like the NCVO.

» Public service contract culture undermines volunteers, new report claims

Nick Hurd in the community

The government today launched the £10m Innovation in Giving Fund, calling on applicants to send in videos pitching ideas for technologies and networks that make it easier for people to help each other.

Martin Sime, SCVO chief executive

The Scottish Council for Voluntary Organisations is urging the Scottish Government and Parliament to embrace an agenda of preventing social problems from occurring rather than trying to fix them once they’ve happened.

'You can't kill a chair, it's an inanimate object'

Governance reader John Markham has his own Inspector Morse-style theory about the first instalment of the murder mystery ‘Who killed the chair?’ currently being serialised in Governance magazine.

Ian Theodoreson, CFDG chair

CFDG trustees yesterday voted in Ian Theodoreson as the group’s new chair, succeeding Charles Nall who had served in the role for the last four years.

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