The Association of Children’s Hospices (ACH) has appointed a new Head of Corporate Fundraising.Julian Hall is to become the new Head of Corporate Fundraising for the Bristol-based Association of Children’s Hospices. He takes up the position on 16 June.He is moving from his current position as Development Director of At-Bristol. Advertisement The ACH brings together over 40 voluntary sector organisations in Great Britain dedicated to the care of children with life-limiting and life-threatening conditions and their families. Howard Lake | 10 June 2003 | News AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Tagged with: Recruitment / people About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. New appointment at Association of Children’s Hospices 21 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis
Aryzta has reported a 0.7% hike in organic revenue in the past six months – and claimed it has made its first step towards a turnaround.The company has been through a turbulent period recently that has included a shake-up of its senior management and the sale of its Cloverhill, La Rousse and Signature Flatbreads businesses.Following a business review, the company developed a plan focused on the frozen bakery market that includes the Project Renew cost reduction programme, designed to bring €200m (£177m) in savings over a three-year period. It also recently completed a €740m (£630m) capital raise.In its financial results for the six months ended 31 January 2019, the company today (12 March) said Project Renew had been delivering the expected level of savings, although underlying net profit was down 22.5% year on year to €39.5m (£33.7m), with underlying EBITDA down 6% to €151.6m (£129.4m).Organic revenue from its European business was up 1.9%, with North America organic revenue down 1.8% and rest of world organic revenue up 6.7%.“The result in H1 2019 is consistent with our focus on stability,” said Aryzta chief executive officer Kevin Toland. “This performance represents a first step towards the delivery of our multi-year turnaround commitment.”“We are developing a unified, cohesive group with a singular focus on our core strengths within a growing frozen B2B bakery market. Project Renew will enhance both our operating efficiency and our competitive position and in H1 2019 already delivered the expected level of savings.”
Offer presidential research grantsThe University will set aside up to $1 million over the next three years to fund research on the crisis. Instructions on how to apply for the grants will be sent out to faculty, and a committee will be formed to develop criteria for awarding them, Jenkins said in the statement. Redouble efforts to create a culture of accountability and transparency around sexual assault and misconduct on our own campus, whether perpetrated by laypersons or clergy Jenkins said the University is committed to continue efforts to improve sexual assault prevention, reporting and responding at Notre Dame across campus.“My office will monitor progress on these efforts and other relevant initiatives that may emerge and report back on progress toward the end of the 2019-20 academic year,” he said in the statement.Tags: Campus Engagement Task Force, Research and Scholarship Task Force, Sexual abuse scandal, vatican summit Ongoing Efforts: 2019 and beyondEncourage and share relevant research and scholarshipNotre Dame will support ongoing programs and research initiatives serving the Catholic Church. Among these include the The McGrath Institute for Church Life’s study on preventing sexual abuse in seminaries, its conference on “co-responsibility of laity and clergy in the Church,” taking place in early 2020, and the deNicola Center for Ethics and Culture’s research on how canon law can better protect against sexual abuse, Jenkins said in the statement. Immediate Steps: 2019-2020Initiate prominent, public events to educate and stimulate discussion In accordance with both task forces’ recommendation and Pope Francis’ call for a synodal Church, the University will host further opportunities for campus-wide discussion about the crisis, Jenkins said in the statement. The sex abuse scandal will be the main topic of discussion for the 2019-20 Notre Dame Forum, he said. Other campus events on the subject have also been planned.“My office will host two campus-wide events — one in fall 2019 that will offer perspectives on where the Church is now, identifying steps that have been taken and problems that must be addressed,” Jenkins said in the statement.The second event will focus on next steps for the Church — not only sexual abuse prevention, but broader issues the crisis has brought to light, including “structures of accountability in the Church, clericalism, the role of women, creating and sustaining ethical cultures and the continued accompaniment of survivors,” he added. Train graduates for effective leadership in the Church during and beyond the crisis Notre Dame’s Master of Divinity, Alliance for Catholic Education and Echo lay leadership programs will continue to train their students in sexual abuse prevention and awareness, Jenkins said in the statement. The theology department has also held internal discussions on how to better educate its students on sexual abuse in the Church as well as help better form students entering ministry, he added. University President Fr. John Jenkins announced Notre Dame’s plans to address the Catholic Church sexual abuse scandal in a statement to the campus community Monday.“I have heard from many in the campus community how the stories of the past months disheartened and challenged their faith,” Jenkins said in the statement. “True faith calls us not to be discouraged by human sin, but to focus more completely on the hope offered by Christ. … If we do this, we can deepen our prayer, strengthen our commitment to live good and holy lives and foster a hope that will shine more clearly. Our response, then, demands prayer and reflection, but we must also act.”The statement, which follows both Jenkins’ original response to the crisis in October and the Vatican sex abuse summit, outlines a number of steps the University plans to take to address and prevent clericalism and sexual abuse both in the Notre Dame community and the Catholic Church as a whole.“Real progress will be achieved by initiating with other processes that include careful thought, study, continual improvement of laws, policies and practices and sustained support for survivors. Most of all, it requires a change in hearts that leads us to a common and dedicated effort to prevent sexual assault, harassment and abuse in any form by anyone,” Jenkins said in the statement. “ … To the extent we can do this, the dark night of the current crisis will lead us to a hopeful dawn.”The University’s next steps were planned with the help of two task forces formed by Jenkins last semester, a Campus Engagement Task Force and a Research and Scholarship Task Force, which worked to gather feedback from the community and assess research initiatives on the scandal, respectively.