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A6: Ethical principles for charities: Why they are important, and how you can use them

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Over recent years charities have increasingly come under criticism for not going far enough in demonstrating their ethics in everything they do. Whether it’s fundraising or service delivery, campaigning or working with corporate, the public expects charities to always reflect their charitable mission and values.

Rules and procedures are important, but often what are required are moral judgements. The difficulty of these can be reduced by the reference to an ethical framework or principles.

During this workshop, participants will:

Be given an overview of the ‘Charity Ethical Principles’ developed by NCVO
Hear from other sectors about their experience and the benefits of using a code of ethics
Have an opportunity to discuss how to use the principles to overcome their own ethical dilemmas

Publicada em: Governo e ONGs
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A6: Ethical principles for charities: Why they are important, and how you can use them

  1. 1. ETHICAL PRINCIPLES FOR CHARITIES WHY THEY ARE IMPORTANT, AND HOW YOU CAN USE THEM Headline sponsor: Lead: sponsor: Dinner sponsors: Drinks sponsor:
  2. 2. THE CHARITY ETHICAL PRINCIPLES Dame Mary Marsh Twitter: @damemarymarsh Elizabeth Chamberlain Twitter: @ncvoliz Headline sponsor: Lead: sponsor: Dinner sponsors: Drinks sponsor:
  3. 3. SUMMIT ON SAFEGUARDING IN UK CHARITIES
  4. 4. THE ‘NOLAN PRINCIPLES’
  5. 5. EXISTING CODES
  6. 6. BENEFICIARIES FIRST • Be clear on what purpose is / who beneficiaries are • Provide the greatest benefit to beneficiaries and cause • Actively listen to the views and experiences of beneficiaries • Draw up policies and procedures with the interests of beneficiaries in mind
  7. 7. INTEGRITY • Have systems in place so decisions are defensible and free from conflicts of interest • Think about how activities conducted in private could have an impact on your charity’s reputation • Manage resources responsibly • Understand the ethical standards of commercial partners • Be sensitive to the impact of your charity’s activities on the natural and human environment
  8. 8. OPENNESS • Operate a presumption of openness and transparency • Share information about your work and publish key reports / policies • Establish clear lines of responsibility and accountability
  9. 9. RIGHT TO BE SAFE • Have a clear approach to prevent abuse of trust and power • Create a culture that supports the reporting and resolution of abuse / inappropriate behaviour • Ensure that anyone working / volunteering understand the expectations placed upon them • Ensure that anyone working / volunteering has access to proper support and advice
  10. 10. THE MUSEUMS’ ASSOCIATION CODE OF ETHICS Alistair Brown Twitter: @acbrown511 Alistair@museumsassociation.or g Headline sponsor: Lead: sponsor: Dinner sponsors: Drinks sponsor:
  11. 11. WHY DO WE HAVE A CODE OF ETHICS? Code of Ethics for Museums has a long history – widely used and respected Our sector needs a set of shared principles that govern our behaviour Acting ethically helps to build and maintain public and professional trust Public collections – valuable and contested The museum is an important medium for sharing information and engaging with the public Public organisations need to be seen to act with integrity at organisational and individual level
  12. 12. THE ETHICS COMMITTEE A group of museum professionals and interested parties Look at casework and strategic issues Provide independent advice
  13. 13. THE CHARITY ETHICAL PRINCIPLES IN PRACTICE Frances Brown Head of Governance and Chief Executive’s Office British Red Cross Headline sponsor: Lead: sponsor: Dinner sponsors: Drinks sponsor:

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