Media office archive

CAF is one of Europe’s largest charitable foundations. We produce research on charities and charitable giving, develop policy ideas and work with people, companies and charities to help good causes thrive.

Our Media team provides journalists with comments, interviews and information. We can be contacted 24/7 and have an ISDN line for broadcast interviews.

Our historical press releases are listed below. For the most current press releases, please visit the Media Office page.

 

Press releases

Contact our Media team

Press office direct line (24 hours): 03000 123 286
Media office email media@cafonline.org

 

  • miliband-cameron-clegg_54
CAF has called on all political parties to ensure that they clearly articulate their vision for the future of the charity sector.
  • Volunteers
Conservative proposals to offer workers three days paid leave a year for volunteering are a welcome step towards getting more businesses to lead the way in promoting volunteering, says CAF.
  • family_54
Labour’s plans to increase access to careers advice and work experience in schools need to include a focus on opportunities for young people to experience the work of charities and their vital contribution to society.
  • Coins
UK Giving 2014 provides an update on our long running annual survey, which presents the latest research on individuals' giving to charity.
  • Chief Executive of Charities Aid Foundation, Sir John Low CBE
Ahead of the leaders debate, John Low says that charities are more popular than political parties.
  • Donation can
Charities have a fundamental right to speak out on behalf of their beneficiaries, says John Low.
  • cashinhand54
Following party pledges to businesses John Low urges politicians to back ethical organisations.
  • Big Ben
Find out the latest from the pre election Social Leaders Debate.
  • Big Ben
CAF Chief Executive John Low shares his thoughts following the official launch of the party campaigns for the 2015 elections.
  • Compass
Charities across the country are fighting to stay afloat as they struggle to raise money and meet ever increasing demand, says new research
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