About US: Charity Times: First Choice for Non-Profit Management
Charity Times is the leading business and management magazine for UK non-profit professionals. Every two months it offers a wide range of in-depth, independently-written features and news analysis.
Charity Times Online complements the printed publication, offering breaking news, a fortnightly email newsletter and in-depth features, plus jobs, factsheets, full diary listings, archives and access to the largest marketplace of services for non-profit organisations.
This total package combines to offer comprehensive coverage of all the financial, legal, fundraising, marketing and technology management issues facing charities, voluntary groups and non-profits.
Advice, information and news from business experts and leading figures in the charity sector make Charity Times essential reading for every non-profit professional.
#GivingTuesday sparks increase in charity donations
Charities have a responsibility to assess whether scaling up is a viable option - NPC
Almost half of charity trustees see ‘skill gaps’ on their board - survey
New Charity Commission board member announced
Charities urged to re-think approach to volunteering as population ages
UKIP supporters have much lower trust in charities than average - study
Appointments update 11 December
£4m in Libor fines go to Virgin Money Foundation
Trustees came under the spotlight last year because of their reluctance to defend
the salaries of their chief executives. The sector has since offered trustees opportunities to learn from the experience. It is an opportunity they must take, argues Andrew Holt
Tris Lumley takes the reader on an in-depth journey analysing impact
leadership, arguing that impact starts with leadership
Andrew Holt searches through the maze that is the Big Society for meaningJune/July 2013 Cover Story: Testing times, big opportunities
Contrasting sector evidence suggests the fundraising environment is tougher than it has ever been while other data suggests it is indeed tough but equally ripe with opportunity. Hugh Wilson unravels the debate