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A very successful charity indeed

Archewell Foundation received $10 million from one unknown individual donor and $3 million from another, alongside $4,470 in public donations.

Just look at that astonishing level of public support.

No, really, near five grand surprises the hell out of me.

11 thoughts on “A very successful charity indeed”

  1. Charities these days are a front behind which the rich can make more money while pushing their political beliefs 🙁

  2. A quick look at The Ginger Whinger’s tax return – and his missus’s – might help in looking for two wealthy donors. Surely they’d be going for the tax relief?

  3. @Steve

    They you must be very old!

    They’ve been scamming us since the 60s

    We now only give to local charities

    I gave up on the RNLI when they became a migrant taxi service

  4. I gave up on the RNLI when they became a migrant taxi service

    I’ve given the RNLI hundreds, if not thousands, of pounds over the years. That stopped when they got taken over by professional charity managers who cared more about wokery and stamping out banter between crewmen, than about actually rescuing people in distress.

  5. allthegoodnamesaretaken

    I give nothing personally to any charity. The government has decided to make donations on my behalf out of my taxes and I absolutely resent that. The whole sector needs a massive clear up.

  6. Proposal: Any employee of a registered charity must have their salary limited to some nominal figure – say the current salary for the UK Prime Minister. Any payment over this level attracts 100% tax, or penalties for the organisation.

    Get that established, then extend it to any organisation directly funded by the state: NHS, teachers, councils, etc – and definitely including the BBC. Why should the HR director for a poxy council get paid more than the PM? Let them bask in the glow of performing a valuable public service, instead of fleecing taxpayers.

    It would be interesting to see the twats on Match of the Day campaigning for a payrise for our hardworking PM 🙂

  7. Proposal: Any employee of a registered charity must have their salary limited to some nominal figure – say the current salary for the UK Prime Minister. Any payment over this level attracts 100% tax, or penalties for the organisation.

    This could be extended: those employees that would be covered by your proposal seem to be generally in favour of a fully planned economy. Therefore, their salaries should all be defined in law as a proportion of the PM’s salary. For example, charity CEO gets 80% of a PM. GP gets 90%. Diversity manager gets 20%. etc etc.

  8. Don’t these people also assert that they are in favour of a *democratically* planned economy? So, put everybody’s salary to the vote.

    (buys popcorn stocks)

  9. Treasury is advertising for a head of cybersecurity with a salary lower than the advert for a diversity and inclusion advisor, shows what they value

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