COMMUNITY COUNCIL FOR AUSTRALIA
We are an independent member-based peak body dedicated to building flourishing communities by enhancing the extraordinary work of Australia’s not-for-profit sector. We do this by changing the way governments, communities and the not-for-profit sector relate to one another.In particular, this includes establishing a regulatory environment that works for community organisations - not against them. Find out more...
To be effective, you have to say no to some things, give yourself permission to not do everything, and to not do everything you do well, writes CCA CEO David Crosbie in Pro Bono News, 26 September 2019.
Where you live and the postcode of the school you attend will have a significant impact in determining your opportunities. We need to start addressing the educational bias that limits opportunities for people living in rural and regional Australia, writes CCA CEO David Crosbie in Pro Bono News, 12 September 2019.
CCA's submission to the The Australian National Audit Office (ANAO) Performance review of the Australian Charities and Not-for-profits Commission (ACNC) outlines key issues in relation to the performance of the Australian Charities and Not-for-profit Commission (ACNC) as a regulator for Australian charities.
This week a new report and a respected senior public servant have both highlighted that social inclusion is a key to future growth in prosperity in Australia. Social inclusion is not just part of the work of charities, it is the reason many charities exist. It is time charities get a seat at the table, writes CCA CEO David Crosbie in Pro Bono News, 28 August 2019.
In the run up to the Consumer Affairs Forum meeting of Australia's consumer affairs ministers on 30 August, CCA David Crosbie is not hopeful of action to #fixfundraising and writes that it seems charities are destined to sit outside the major national policy agenda on congestion busting, forced to operate in dysfunctional regulatory systems. As comfortable bureaucracies meet with each other to sign off on inaction, the reasonable expectations of charities assume miracle status. Surely Australia can do better than this?