If the new Fundraising Regulator is bent on imposing damaging and impractical rules, David Pearce argues that its charities’ duty to walk away from self-regulationContinue reading OPINION: If the FPS is forced on the sector, charities should walk away from ‘self’-regulation
Adrian Sargeant has read the consultation document on how the Fundraising Preference Service might operate. He’s found quite a bit wrong with it.Continue reading OPINION: The Fundraising Preference Service – a monologue with stakeholders
In the third and final part of his exploration of the attacks on fundraising, Ian MacQuillin argues that the ideological narrative the profession needs to defend itself is undermined by anti-fundraising attitudes in its midst.Continue reading NEW IDEAS: The ideological attack on fundraising, Part 3 – Why we need an ideological defence
The current attacks on fundraising are part of a wider ideology about how charity ought to operate. In the first of a three-part blog, Ian MacQuillin makes the case why the attacks on charity should be thought of as ideological.Continue reading NEW IDEAS: The ideological attack on fundraising, Part 1 – happenstance, coincidence, or enemy action?
Rogare advisory panel members Amanda Shepard and Adrian Salmon report on the meeting we co-hosted with nfpSynergy this month to discuss fundraising regulation.Continue reading NEWS: Listening to fundraisers to make regulation work
There’s been a lot of criticism of the proposed Fundraising Preference Service, but little of that has been directed at how the FPS could work in practice. Joe Jenkins outlines 17 possibilities.
It’s up to the sector to make the FPS work and failure is not an option. Ian MacQuillin says fundraisers will be damned if they do and damned if they don’t.Continue reading OPINION: Dare you pick up the poisoned chalice of the FPS?