The CAF Charity Street Reports supports the Charity Street project, for Households. It is a Charitable service used in our society.
Analysis is important for funders and charities. The Little Blue Book contains information about Tax & donations. It’s important for finance officers and donors.
Theory of change take you through a real program that they worked on as evaluators, consisiting of five steps: 1. Identifying goals and assumptions 2. Backwards mapping and connecting outcomes 3. Developing indicators
4. Identifying interventions 5. Writing a narrative
Best practice guidance for impact reporting, how to plan and produce a good impact report. This also includes case study examples.
An insight into the dynamic and fast growing world of philanthropy managed locally.
Due diligence, monitoring and verification of end of use of charitable funds
An overview of charitable giving in the UK in 2015
An international analysis of GDP, tax and giving
An insight into Britain’s biggest companies and how they deploy their corporate philanthropy.
An international comparison of the tax treatment of donations
UK policy and the global closing space for civil society
The value of charity to British households (2016)
The value of charity to British households (2014)
In response to allegations made over the summer of 2015 by the Daily Mail in relation to the unethical practices employed in fundraising activities, the Government set up the Etherington Review into the regulation of Charity Fundraising. PACAC also launched an inquiry, to examine both the regulation of charity fundraising and the way in which trustees of large charities govern fundraising.
How to perform due diligence as a donor.
Recommended reading, inspiring stories, useful websites and video links.
Essential reading for the global philanthropy sector with independent opinion, expert debate, and trusted insight.
Millennials – those roughly between the ages of 21 and 35 – represent the single largest generation in human history. Come 2015, Millennials will have more buying power than Baby Boomers, and then this massive demographic will have a stronghold on the market for the following forty years at minimum. Thanks in large part to the web and social media connectivity, we function and think very differently than the generations that came before us. Nonprofit organizations that are not targeting this population right now in terms of building affinity and creating personal connections may find themselves suddenly irrelevant within the next decade.
The UK government has inflicted “great misery” on its people with “punitive, mean-spirited, and often callous” austerity policies driven by a political desire to undertake social re-engineering rather than economic necessity, the United Nations poverty envoy has found.
Philip Alston, the UN’s rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, ended a two-week fact-finding mission to the UK with a stinging declaration that levels of child poverty were “not just a disgrace, but a social calamity and an economic disaster”, even though the UK is the world’s fifth largest economy,
About 14 million people, a fifth of the population, live in poverty and 1.5 million are destitute, being unable to afford basic essentials, he said, citing figures from the Institute for Fiscal Studies and the Joseph Rowntree Foundation. He highlighted predictions that child poverty could rise by 7 percentage points between 2015 and 2022, possibly up to a rate of 40%.
“It is patently unjust and contrary to British values that so many people are living in poverty,” he said, adding that compassion had been abandoned during almost a decade of austerity policies that had been so profound that key elements of the postwar social contract, devised by William Beveridge more than 70 years ago, had been swept away.
In an excoriating 24-page report, which will be presented to the UN human rights council in Geneva next year, the eminent human rights lawyer said that in the UK “poverty is a political choice”.