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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Protecting your supporters' data is only going to get more important

With tighter regulation looming, it’s time to get the house in order when it comes to data.

Great young talent means that the future of fundraising is bright

The resilience of youth means the future of fundraising is bright, say Celina Ribeiro and Stephen Cotterill.

Fundraising Live 2016

A conference specifically designed to connect, inspire and inform fundraisers.

If responsibility for poor practice is to be shared, more fundraisers should join trustee boards

Fundraisers and trustees have taken blame for the controversies of recent times. Maybe it’s time the two became one.

The emergence of the fundraising CEO is not new but is here to stay. It’s vital for the continued growth of the sector.

» IoF chair: I'm sick of charity 'cowards' leaving fundraisers in the firing line

Fundraisers have to change the way they communicate with donors

Communication was the problem. Communication can be the solution. Stephen Cotterill and Celina Ribeiro on why fundraising communications has to change.

Fundraisers' job is not to inspire

The International Fundraising Congress is hearing a lot about inspirational fundraising, but Celina Ribeiro says fundraisers' job is to get out of the way of inspiration.

Charities 'need to defend their fundraising methods'

Charities that operate best practice need to defend their fundraising methods more stridently to turn the tide of public opinion back in their favour, say Stephen Cotterill and Celina Ribeiro.

It's less about creating new fundraising rules, and more about enforcing the ones we've already got

The fundraising sector has responded to the controversy over Olive Cooke by tightening its standards, says Celina Ribeiro. But it would be more useful to talk about how to enforce existing rules and stop bad practice.

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