The written agreement between you and the third-party fundraiser must contain terms that define what is considered confidential information. You must have verification procedures in the agreement. You must take into account the performance of the third-party supplier in these audits and decide whether other measures are appropriate (for example. B revision of the agreement or activation of punitive clauses that may be part of the agreement). In England and Wales, you must meet this standard. Third-party fundraisers that are not covered by the legal definition of a professional fundraiser must indicate the actual amount and how the payment is calculated in each proposal or agreement, and fully specify all fees, expenses and other related costs, the calculation of their fees and the timing of payments. Professional fundraisers and business participants must also meet the following additional standards. The benefits to a charity of engaging in a professional fundraiser may include: you and third-party donors and business partners, you must give yourself all the details of any potential, perceived or actual conflicts of interest that you know, know, know or know: a professional fundraiser or business participant must give you funds in accordance with the provisions of the Charities and Benevolenting (Scotland) Regulations 2009. In Scotland, funds must be passed on as soon as possible, but at least within 28 days of receiving them. Scottish law does not allow you, either the professional fundraiser or business participants, to agree on anything else, and this period cannot be extended, even if the fundraiser has a reasonable excuse for not providing you with the funds on time. This may include the monitoring measures described in point 7.3 (Monitoring) to verify that the number of fundraisers complies with the code.
The terms of the agreement should allow you to read and, if necessary, review all relevant professional fundraising policies and procedures that are relevant to the protection of the public. This may include measures for people in precarious situations, handling of complaints and signallers, training materials and the staff code of conduct. Please note that in Northern Ireland there is no legislation on professional fundraisers or business participants. (However, non-profit organisations collecting donations in Northern Ireland may decide to comply with the legal requirements of England and Wales and Scotland. These are just a few examples of a fundraising company that is referred to as “professional fundraising” in all calendars to indicate a typical means of fundraising activity for which each model is likely to be adapted. However, other fundraising initiatives or activities could also be reduced to a charity setting up a “professional fundraiser” under the Charitable Act. If, in all cases, this is questionable, legal advice should be issued. in writing, if they are paid (unless they are a charitable fundraiser and an employee or representative of the charity or business related to it and they are fundraising).