Last year, we released our ‘Going Viral’ report, exploring the initial response to the Covid-19 outbreak by charities. This is the second year of Covid-19, and it was time to revisit and delve into the experiences of charities in the sector again to take a longer-term perspective on the pandemic and its impact on the sector.
We're releasing the findings from research commissioned by John Ellerman Foundation in Spring 2021. We asked a selection of leaders from the grantmaking sector about their views on the main challenges facing the sector and their outlook on the future. Discover what they said in this free report.
We've released a brand new report that reviews research on how to measure staff engagement and why it's so important.
The Covid-19 pandemic has brought with it unprecedented turbulence, impacting on life throughout the world. This report looks at some of the impacts it has had on the UK charity and voluntary sector over the last year.
Hitting the Jackpot: How Charity Lotteries and the National Lottery are complementary, not in competition
There has been considerable change in the lottery sector over the last decade, with various reforms to the sector and strong growth among large Charity Lotteries. Whilst seeing strong overall growth, the National Lottery has seen some dips in its sales and returns made to good causes.
Responsible Play - Charity Lotteries and gambling-related harms: a call for proportionate regulation
The Lotteries Council commissioned nfpSynergy to write an independent report looking into the issues around problem gambling and responsible play. Here it is!
It is well known that Black, Asian and other ethnic minority communities are largely under-researched in the charity sector (and beyond). In 2019, we established a yearly research syndicate to explore how these audiences engage with charities. In this free report, we release some of the key findings from our November 2019 - January 2020 research.
This free report explores the (at times controversial) issue of charging for your charity services. We ask: Can (and should) charities charge their beneficiaries to make up for falling fundraising income? And what happens when they do?