ACEVO in the news 01 Sept to 03 Sept 2015

Published: Friday 4 September 2015 - 09:00

A summary of the media coverage of ACEVO and Sir Stephen Bubb in the period 01 Sept to 03 Sept 2015 with links where available

A charity world as colourful as Camila Batmanghelidjh's party dress
Civil Society (Web), Ian Allsop, 03/09/15
look bad. It will take time to fully understand where the fault lies, but one thing that is clear is that Camila Batmanghjelidh – who as such a self-effacing commentator as Sir Stephen Bubb observed in a wise blog post last month – had an approach which relied heavily on her force of character and charisma. So in some ways, as

http://bit.ly/1KOwk1p

Devolution? Or just doing Osborne's bidding?
Open Democracy (Web), Laird Ryan, 03/09/15
resistance and resignation. Greater Manchester Now that a comprehensive devolution package is all but assured, there’s been less media focus on its community-based benefits than private sector growth. Even Sir Stephen Bubb , CEO of the charities’ umbrella group ACEVO, whose views are seen by many as closer to the government than the sector he represents, says that the arrangements don’t allow
Keyword: Sir Stephen Bubb

http://bit.ly/1fWBiMz

Patrick Nash
Civil Society (Web), Unattributed, 02/09/15
Nash is a well-respected speaker and lecturer in the areas of organisational strategy, efficient service delivery and employee health and wellbeing. He has spoken for a number of organisations including ACEVO, European Network for Workplace Health Promotion, International Labour Organisation, International Tibet Support Network, and Friedrich Naumann Stiftung (Germany). As well as running Connect Assist, Nash is a consultant to the

http://bit.ly/1UtNLVU

Kidding about
Charity Finance, p. 66, Ian Allsop, 01/09/15
bad. It will take time to fully understand where the fault lies, but one thing that is clear is that Camila Batmanghjelidh - who as such a selfeffacing commentator as Sir Stephen Bubb observed in a wise blog post last month - had an approach which relied heavily on her force of character and charisma. So in some ways, as

Pay wars
Charity Finance, p. 26, Emily Corfe, 01/09/15
doing that. "It's not ok to run big, complex organisations badly - so how do we ensure that we get the right people to run them?" Acevo director of policy, Asheem Singh, says the people who expect charity chief executives to work for substantially lower-than-average salaries "would be the same people reacting with horror if charities were to fail". Lower

Society Diary: Ed Sheeran to work in a charity shop, talking animals, and the rambling Bubb
Civil Society (Web), Unattributed, 28/08/15
A whole board of people scrutinising your work, thinking “Oooh, I wouldn’t have done it like that”. Fortunately, Acevo has the man for the job. The one and only, wholly inimitable, Sir Stephen Bubb. A man so perspicacious, efficacious and loquacious that even the mighty chief executives of the charity sector are held in sway by his word. But will Bubb stay?

http://bit.ly/1MZvqiM

Acevo's membership increases for the first time in six years
Civil Society (Web), Alice Sharman, 27/08/15
Acevo a grant worth £207,500, and the year before it was £311,250. Acevo saw an increase of £176,521 in sponsorship income. One employee, likely to be the charity’s chief executive Sir Stephen Bubb, earned between £100,000 and £110,000 throughout the year. With the average number of full-time equivalent employees remaining consistent at 20.4 (21.6 in 2014). Acevo has referred to the

http://bit.ly/1Jz4uUB

We must not return
Third Sector, p. 16, Unattributed, 01/09/15
We must not return to a Victorian-style philanthropy where we do not have the temerity to complain about the causes of poverty Sir Stephen Bubb, chief executive, Acevo
Keyword: Sir Stephen Bubb

Mentoring: how you can benefit from the voice of experience
ThirdSector (Web), Unattributed, 27/08/15
The CharityComms mentoring programme is open to organisational members of the network. Other mentoring schemes include those for charity leaders, such as the ones run by chief executives group Acevo and by the Kilfinan Group. Usually the mentor will meet the mentee face to face several times a year, perhaps with phone or email contact between meetings.

http://bit.ly/1ICtQ01

Benefiting from the voice of experience
Third Sector, p. 62, Unattributed, 01/09/15
businesses. The CharityComms mentoring programme is open to organisational members of the network. Other mentoring schemes include those for charity leaders, such as the ones run by chief executives group Acevo and by the Kilfinan Group. Usually the mentor will meet the mentee face to face several times a year, perhaps with phone or email contact between meetings. Pearson believes