Compact on relations between government and the voluntary and community sector in England
Read Online
Share

Compact on relations between government and the voluntary and community sector in England by Home Office

  • 681 Want to read
  • ·
  • 79 Currently reading

Published by Stationery Office in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • England.

Subjects:

  • Voluntarism -- England.,
  • Voluntarism -- Government policy -- England.,
  • Associations, institutions, etc. -- England.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesCompact, getting it right together
StatementHome Office.
SeriesCm ;, 4100, Cm (Series) (Great Britain. Parliament) ;, 4100.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHN400.V64 G74 1998
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (unpaged) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL97786M
ISBN 100101410026
LC Control Number99210708
OCLC/WorldCa40536627

Download Compact on relations between government and the voluntary and community sector in England

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

  Government, voluntary and community sector agree new Compact for working in partnership The government and civil society organisations working effectively in partnership for the benefit of Author: Cabinet Office. In , an independent inquiry into the voluntary sector in England recommended that there should be a `concordat' or `compact' embodying agreed guidelines for relationships between government and the voluntary by: Introduction The idea of a Compact – as a framework of the principles governing relations between government and the voluntary and community sector (VCS) – first took root in the United Kingdom in the late s and has come to be understood as an agreement between the sectors with guidelines on how the two sectors should work together. Compact on Relations between Government and the Voluntary and Community Sector in England Message from the Prime Minister This Compact between Government and the voluntary and community sector provides a framework which will help guide our relationship at .

This Compact is an agreement between the UK Government and CSOs in England. However, where the UK Government interacts with CSOs or has responsibility for funding services provided in Northern. Developing the Compact In the Government agreed a Compact on Relations between Government and the Voluntary and Community Sectorin England as a framework for guiding the relationship. Home Office () Getting It Right Together: Compact on Relations Between Government and the Voluntary and Community Sector in England, Cm , Stationery Office, London. Google Scholar Hulme, D. and M. Edwards () NGOs, States and Donors: Too Close for Comfort, Macmillan in association with Save the Children, Basingstoke. Abstract In government and the main representatives of the voluntary sector in each of the four countries in the United Kingdom published ‘compacts’ on relations between government and the voluntary sector.

Refreshed Richmond upon Thames Compact launched. The Richmond upon Thames Compact (pdf, KB) was launched in November , following a period of extensive consultation with stakeholders to agree the outcomes, commitments, and implementation plan. Richmond CVS, in partnership with the Council, will be supporting the implementation through the co-ordination of a Compact . Home Office (), Getting it Right Together: Compact on Relations between Government and the Voluntary and Community Sector in England, London: Stationery Office. Home Office (), ChangeUp: Capacity Building and Infrastructure Framework for the Voluntary and Community Sector, London: Active Communities. As long ago as , a National Compact was developed with the VCS, an agreement about principles underpinning relationships between government and the third sector covering the public good, pluralism, community cohesion and social inclusion. The compact had signalled the intent of government to work closely with the sector, and the spirit of partnership and general optimism surrounding the new government meant that a less critical, more cordial relationship between the state and third sector prevailed in the early stages of New Labour's period in office.