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New people still to write wills afford charities the largest legacy potential

Young, single and childless who have still to write wills are amongst those most amenable to charity legacy-giving Those most amenable to legacy-giving are also most open to letting a charity draft their will for free (no obligation to give)“Charities should especially target younger legacy-givers to help create a culture of legacy-giving,” vies nfpSynergy People yet to write a will comprise a larger potential new legacy market for charities than those who have already written one currently without a bequ

Will the ‘Big Society’ agenda be split down party lines?

Public support for specific charitable 'causes' varies significantly, depending on political outlookOverall level of public giving/volunteering is 'party neutral'"Interesting to see how differences in different parties' supporter's specific charitable sympathies might sway coalition policy, as the Big Society unfolds," nfpSynergy commentsSupport for specific charitable causes varies with political outlook, according to  out today

Scottish Charity Presentations 2010

This presentation includes three talks on the day - highlights of our work in Scotland, how much do people trust charities and how to create a powerful charity brand.

Understanding Misunderstood Youth

nfpSynergy has created this report to contribute to the knowledge of charities, policy makers and community organisations work¬ing to support young people involved with and affected by street violence, explore the facts about young people’s involvement in street violence and identify the groups most at risk and examine the solutions proposed by charities and not-for-profit organisations working to sup¬port young people with their needs and aspirations to prevent them becoming offenders.

State of the Third Sector in 2009

The third sector is poised for huge changes. There is an upcoming general election, government budgets are about to shrink, and the economy remains fragile.

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Public more likely to see small charities as “friendly” but “amateur”, large ones as “professional” but “wasteful". Public more likely to see small charities as “friendly” but “amateur”.

“Small, local charities especially well-placed to harness goodwill of loyal hardcore donors,” vies nfpSynergy’s MolyneuxThe public are more likely to perceive smaller charities as being “friendly” but “amateurish”; and larger ones as being “professional” but “wasteful”, according to data out today. However, smaller charities may just have the edge - from a “loyal hardcore” - when it comes to attracting donors.

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