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Posted by: | Posted on: June 16, 2021

New cloud-based platform to support charities with governance & compliance

first_img AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis21 Melanie May | 6 June 2018 | News A cloud-based platform aimed at helping charities with their governance and compliance launches this month, with charities invited to take part in the pilot.The Charity Excellence Framework has been developed and self-funded by Ian McLintock, who has worked in the sector since 2003, as well as volunteering for 40 years. His roles have included founding board member, Chair of Governance Committee and Company Secretary of the Aylesbury Vale Community Trust, CEO of The London Irish Centre, and International Operations Director of The Climate Group. Having previously created a number of performance systems in large organisations, he has now turned his focus to the charity sector.The Charity Excellence Framework platform has been designed to be affordable and low workload. It supports charities with their governance and compliance by providing their boards and CEOs with the means to assess and manage their performance across a number of key areas, as well as work out where they need to make improvements. It does this by creating a unique model for each nonprofit, based on its size, location, role and activities, with eight diagnostic questionnaires and reporting via a dashboard that tracks more than 20 key metrics. Reports are optimised for the nonprofit’s specific priorities and results are linked individually to resources from across the web.Charity Excellence Framework dashboardThe web-based platform also helps with compliance, by using nearly 50 metrics to track a range of issues including safeguarding, harassment and whistleblowing.McLintock said:“I’ve been a passionate volunteer for 40 years and wanted to do something to help address the huge challenges we face.  I’d previously built systems for large organisations, so I’ve spent two years and my savings building one for the voluntary sector that’s easy to use, low workload and low cost, but equally capable.  Revenue from it will fund even more ambitious plans.”Phase one of the launch takes place this month, with subsequent phases to be funded from revenue and to include creating a charity sector data store, online stakeholder engagement linked to the system and a Fit-to-Practice qualification for CEOs. Charities interested in participating in the pilot will be able to access the platform for free. Registration for this is via the Charity Excellence Framework site. Advertisement New cloud-based platform to support charities with governance & compliance About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com.  218 total views,  2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis21 Tagged with: compliance governance Technology  217 total views,  1 views todaylast_img read more

Posted by: | Posted on: May 26, 2021

Bail Condition To Keep Foreigner In Detention Centre Not Violative Of Article 21 : Karnataka HC [Read Judgment]

first_imgNews UpdatesBail Condition To Keep Foreigner In Detention Centre Not Violative Of Article 21 : Karnataka HC [Read Judgment] Mustafa Plumber14 Sep 2020 6:46 AMShare This – xThe Karnataka High Court has dismissed a petition filed by a Kyrgyzstan national seeking to relax bail condition imposed by the trial court directing authorities to keep him in a detention center, till disposal of the case registered against him under the Foreigners Act.Justice Hanchate Sanjeevkumar while dismissing the petition filed by Toichubek Uulu Bakytbek said “Imposition of such…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Karnataka High Court has dismissed a petition filed by a Kyrgyzstan national seeking to relax bail condition imposed by the trial court directing authorities to keep him in a detention center, till disposal of the case registered against him under the Foreigners Act.Justice Hanchate Sanjeevkumar while dismissing the petition filed by Toichubek Uulu Bakytbek said “Imposition of such condition, placing the petitioner in Detention Center cannot be said to be harsh or even illegal and unjustifiable and it is not violative of Article 21 of the Constitution of India,”As per the prosecution case, the accused had come to India on a Tourist Visa and had stayed at Billal Masjid in Bidar district. It is alleged that he has violated the conditions of Visa and thus committed the offence under Sections 14(a), 14(b) & 14(c) of FA Act, 1946.After being arrested the accused sought bail from the trial Court, which on June 12, allowed his bail application but imposed a condition that “The accused shall be kept in a nearby detention center or if not available shall be kept in detention centre at Bangalore till disposal of this case.”The petitioner sought to relax the said condition before the sessions court but his plea was rejected. Following which he approached the high court.Advocate Syed Talha Hashmi appearing for the accused argued that the condition imposed by the trial court is a harsh one which curtails the life of and liberty of the petitioner as envisaged in Article 21 of the Constitution of India. Even though the petitioner is granted bail and ordered to be set at liberty on bail pending the trial, the imposition of the condition to keep him in the detention Center is virtually amounting to negating the benefit of bail granted to the petitioner.The prosecution opposed the petition stating that that trial Court has imposed the condition No.6 as per the Guidelines issued by this court in the case of Babul Khan & Ors vs. State of Karnataka & another (Crl.P.No.6578/2019, decided on: 19.05.2020) and therefore there is no error committed by the learned Magistrate in imposition condition impugned herein.The court on going through the guidelines said :”Detention Centers are not to be construed as putting them into a Jail/Prison. The object behind such establishment of Detention Center and placing foreign nationals against whom cases have been registered under the FA Act, is just to restrict their movements across India and should not travel according to their whims and fancies and remain untraceable or absconded or flee away from justice. Therefore, under these facts and circumstances imposition of such a condition placing the petitioner in detention center cannot be said to be harsh or even illegal and unjustifiable and it is not violative of Article 21 of the Constitution of India.”It added that “The State has every power to make such restrictions as vested under the law keeping the sovereignty of the country.”The bench referring to provisions of the Foreigners Act, said: “Imposition of such condition is also in the interest of protecting sovereignty of the country. Sovereignty of the country is not only to be preached, but it is also an obligation of practice by every authority. The imposition of the condition of putting the petitioner into detention centre is with the object that he/she should not abscond or flee away from justice and leave the country on the pretest of enlarging on bail. Therefore, such a condition is imposed and ordering for putting the petitioner in a detention centre cannot be termed as negating the bail.”It added”Ordering for placing the petitioner in a detention centre till completion of trial and thereafter till deporting to his country is perfectly within the ambit of law as enshrined in the FA Act and also as per the dictum of this Court in Babul Khan’s case (supra).The court concluded by saying “Therefore, the order of the learned Magistrate imposing condition No.6 cannot be said to be unreasonable, illegal or unjustified. Therefore, the petition filed is found to be devoid of merits and thus is liable to be dismissed. Accordingly, the present petition is Dismissed.”Toichubek Uulu Bakytbek And The State of KarnatakaCriminal Petition No: 200595/2020Date of Order: September 4, 2020Coram: Justice Hanchate Sanjeevkumar.Appearance:Advocate Syed Talha Hashmi, for petitioner.Advocate Prakash Yeli for respondents..Click Here To Download Order[Read Order] Next Storylast_img read more

Posted by: | Posted on: March 1, 2021

Task force finds no need for healthy women to take daily Vitamin D, calcium

first_imgThere currently is not enough scientific evidence to recommend that healthy postmenopausal women should take low daily doses of vitamin D and calcium to reduce bone fracture risk, the United States Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) reported in guidelines published online February 26, 2013 in the Annuals of Internal Medicine. The federal government’s expert panel on preventive medicine said the combination of 400 IU of vitamin D and 1,000 mg of calcium has no effect on the risk of bone fractures in postmenopausal women who are not in nursing homes or other institutions, and evidence is lacking to support higher doses of the supplements among these women to prevent fractures. The panel’s recommendation does not apply to adults with osteoporosis or vitamin D deficiency.Clinicians and patients are likely to be confused by the absence of guidance regarding the potential value of higher doses of vitamin D and calcium, Walter Willett, chair of the Department of Nutrition at Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH), said of the USPSTF recommendations in a video interview February 25, 2013 with MedPage Today.View/read the MedPage Today interviewRelated links Read Full Storylast_img read more