Tesse Akpeki

Tesse Akpeki

Lawyer, chartered secretary, coach and mediator, Centre for Effective Dispute Resolution

A lawyer, chartered secretary, coach, facilitator and accredited Centre for Effective Dispute Resolution mediator. 

She has served as an equal opportunities commissioner, a consultant with Onboard and is an approved NCVO consultant.

In the past Tesse has been a trainer with Independent Theatre Council and an associate of the Centre for Charity Effectiveness at CASS. She is a governor appointed International Students House and chairs its Governance and Nominations Committee.

Is this profile up-to-date? If not, please let us know at whoswho@civilsociety.co.uk

Displaying 1 to 8 (of 18) | next | last »

Trustee Exchange 2016

Find solutions to shared charity governance issues at this essential one-day conference for chairs, chief executives and trustees.

Charities are not doing enough to defend themselves over pay, conference hears

Charities are not doing enough in response to attacks on chief executive pay, a Directory of Social Change conference heard yesterday.

Trustee Exchange 2015

Find solutions to shared charity governance issues at this essential one-day conference for chairs, chief executives and trustees.

Social media

A British Council poll recently declared the invention of the internet the most momentous event of the last eight decades. But what are the implications for trustees?

Tesse Akpeki

A recent Mckinsey survey of companies around the world and of non-profit organisations reveals that boards have greater impact as they move beyond the basic level of governance. By Tesse Akpeki.

How to avoid over-reliance on the chief executive

Tesse Akpeki has some top tips for trustees on how not to become dependent on one member of staff.

Succeeding through the storms

Tesse Akpeki recently met Baroness Lawrence and was inspired by her mantra that anyone of us can make a difference. 

Different generations governing together

When a charity boards begins to diversify, communication can become harder. Tesse Akpeki explores.

Displaying 1 to 8 (of 18) | next | last »