Andy Wright has almost 30 years’ experience in the public library sector, undertaking a wide range of roles with Wakefield Council, before moving to Kirklees recently to work as their Library Development Manager. He is part of the Libraries Connected Universal Health Offer national committee, and in 2016 represented the then Society of Chief Librarians on secondment at the Wellcome Trust, a direct result of which was the development of the Engaging Libraries scheme.
Caroline Slocock is the founding Director of Civil Exchange, a think tank set up to help civil society deliver its full potential and enable government and civil society work to work better together. She is a founding member and co-manager of A Better Way, a network of leaders who want to improve services and strengthen communities, and is working with the Carnegie UK Trust to take this forward.
Caroline has written extensively on civil society, including Whose Society? The Final Big Society Audit and Independence in Question: the voluntary sector in 2016 and was a contributing editor to Making Good: the future of the voluntary sector in 2014. She is a frequent speaker in the UK and abroad.
She is a former Chief Executive of the Equal Opportunities Commission and of Refugee and Migrant Justice and has held many senior roles in Government, including in the Treasury, the Department of Education and No 10.
Deborah works on the development and implementation of the Trust’s Making Procurement Work project, supporting its impact in the North East of England and nationally.
Deborah works as a Research Fellow at Northumbria University Business School. From 2015 to 2018 she was responsible for coordinating the North East Child Poverty Commission (NECPC), a cross-sector stakeholder group hosted by the Institute for Local Governance (ILG) at Durham University. Before this, Deborah worked in a range of third sector policy and research positions, including Policy and Research Officer for the national fuel poverty charity National Energy Action (NEA) and Research and Development Lead for the not-for-profit healthcare development organisation NEMHDU (North of England Mental Health Development Unit). In 2012 she was awarded a PhD in health services research by the Institute of Health and Society, Newcastle University.
Dr Elizabeth Kelly has had national leadership roles in the NHS in Scotland, initially as the National Clinical Lead for the Scottish Government for Palliative and End of Life Care. She developed and led the implementation of “Living and Dying Well”, a national action plan for Palliative and End of life Care in Scotland based on equity of provision determined by need – not diagnosis.
She was a non-executive director of National Services Scotland Health Board and from 2013 to 2019 was Chair of the Board. She was Chair and Vice Chair of the NHS Chairs group and sat on a number of national groups. She was also the National Clinical Lead for “Better Together”, Scotland’s Patient Experience Programme.
Over the past two years, Elizabeth has been involved in the Carnegie UK Trust’s work on kindness, initially taking part in a roundtable discussion on kindness in public policy, and then as a member of the Kindness Innovation Network.
Throughout her leadership roles, Dr Kelly has continued to practice as a GP in rural and semi-rural parts of Scotland.
Katie Pekacar is an experienced researcher, project manager and strategic thinker who has delivered development programmes for the public library sector in reading and creative digital activities over the past 5 years. Prior to that she worked at Arts Council England in the public libraries team and at the Museums Libraries and Archives Council in the policy team. She recently wrote a report for Arts Council England on the potential for public library and higher education partnerships and is excited to be working with the Carnegie UK Trust team to help deliver Engaging Libraries Phase 2.
Maeve is a policy and strategy leader, with a background in communications, who has experience at the heart of the UK Government and in the not-for-profit sector. During a 17-year career in Whitehall, she held senior roles in central Departments including Cabinet Office, No10, the Department of Health and the Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, where she led the team responsible for delivering the UK Digital Strategy. Most recently, she was Director of Policy at Corsham Institute, where she led programmes on digital trust, empowerment and data rights. As a Carnegie UK Trust Associate, she is working with William Perrin and Professor Lorna Woods on the Harm Reduction in Social Media proposal. She is also an independent consultant and adviser on digital policy, strategy and government relations, a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts and a parent-governor at her children’s primary school.
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Niall has joined Carnegie UK Trust as an Associate to help develop and implement the recommendations in our Gateway to Affordable Credit report published in February 2016. He will work closely with our newly established Affordable Credit Working Group, chaired by the Church of Scotland’s Principal Clerk, the Very Reverend John Chalmers.
A community worker by trade and qualification Niall worked in the Wester Hailes and Craigmillar communities for over a decade in housing, regeneration and community development. It was his work developing the financial inclusion agenda in Wester Hailes that led to an approach from Bank of Scotland in 2002 to become their Director of Financial Inclusion, a post he held until 2004 before leaving to establish his own consultancy.
Niall has undertaken over 100 commissions researching, writing and speaking about the impact of a lack of access to financial products and services among low income households, particularly affordable credit. He was responsible for the first social impact report with Moneyline, the UKs largest personal lending community finance organisation, demonstrating to investors the value of not for profit community finance on low income households. He also coordinated the Glasgow and North Ayrshire Councils payday lending evidence hearings. His work has resulted in the establishment of a number of affordable credit social lenders in the UK; he was lead consultant on the development of the award winning Scotcash, affordable credit lender; the National Housing Federation’s My Home Finance; and Moneyline Cymru.
Philip is an Associate on the Trust’s Making Procurement Work project, supporting its impact in the North East of England and nationally.
Phillip is an independent researcher and consultant who, until recently, was the Strategy and Implementation Director at the Institute for Local Governance (ILG) based in Durham University. He has over thirty years’ experience of practitioner-based research, primarily in, and for, the public sector. He has produced and contributed to numerous reports around poverty and social exclusion, including a major study of the impact of welfare reform in the North East and continued to monitor the impact on behalf of the local authorities in region. Prior to the ILG, Phillip worked as Head of Analysis and Performance at the Government where he became a founder member of what has become the North East Child Poverty Commission.
Steve is an independent consultant and writer in the social sector. He is helping to co-ordinate A Better Way, a network of social activists from the voluntary sector and beyond, supported by the Carnegie UK Trust.
From 2000 to 2014 Steve was Chief Executive of Locality (previously the Development Trusts Association), bringing together local organisations dedicated to community enterprise, community ownership, and social change.
Steve has been a member of Government advisory groups on localism, social enterprise, and the third sector. He helped to establish Social Enterprise UK and the Adventure Capital Fund (parent body of Social Investment Business). In the 1990s, he ran Homeless Network, co-ordinated the Rough Sleepers Initiative in London, and set up Off the Streets and into Work. He was awarded an OBE in the 2011 New Year Honours List.
Tom has worked in and with public libraries for over 35 years. Formerly Director of Cultural Services in Oxfordshire he has, since 2003, worked as a freelance consultant. His main areas of work relate to leadership development, strategic planning, service re-design, and alternative models of governance.
In addition to working with library, archives and museum services across the UK, Tom has worked in over 20 countries, mainly in Africa and Asia. He has worked with many national and international organisations, including Arts Council England, the Society of Chief Librarians, The National Archives and The British Council.
He designed and delivered the Leading Modern Public Libraries programme for all library services in England (2004-07) and continues to create bespoke programmes for individual services and consortia. He sees the Carnegie Library Lab as a new and exciting way of supporting the development of people who work in library services.
We are the Carnegie United Kingdom Trust, a Scottish Charity SC 012799 operating in the UK and 20142957 operating in Ireland. We were incorporated by Royal Charter in 1917. Our registered office is Carnegie UK Trust, Andrew Carnegie House, Pittencrieff Street, Dunfermline, Fife, KY12 8AW.
Carnegie UK Trust may change this policy from time to time by updating this page. You should check this page from time to time to ensure that you are happy with any changes. This policy is effective from 2nd May 2018.
We are committed to ensuring that the information we hold is secure in accordance with the Data Protection Act 1998 and General Data Protection Regulation. In order to prevent unauthorized access or disclosure, we have put in place suitable physical, electronic and managerial procedures to safeguard and secure the information we collect online.
It is our policy that we do not use or disclose information about your individual visits to the site or information that you may give us when interacting with the services on the website unless required to do so by law or by the exceptions listed in the relevant sections of the privacy notice below.
This privacy notice tells you what to expect when we collect personal information. It applies to information we collect about:
If you have any questions or requests regarding our use of your personal information, then please use the following contact details.
|Telephone||+44 (0)1383 721445|
|Address||Registered company address: Carnegie UK Trust,
Andrew Carnegie House, Pittencrieff Street, Dunfermline, Fife, KY12 8AW
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When you visit our website you are presented with a cookie control message. You can disable cookies by clicking the “Learn More” link on this area. Web browsers also offer control over cookies through the browser settings, including how to see what cookies have been set and how to manage and delete them, visit www.aboutcookies.org or www.allaboutcookies.org.
In order to sign-up for our bi-monthly enewsletter we ask for you to fill in this form and provide us with your first name, last name, email address and organisation (optional). In addition we will store the page of the website you submitted the form from and the date that you submitted the form.
As this is a sign-up form, by completing the form you are providing us with ‘Consent’ to use your personal data in order to send you our bi-monthly newsletter. We will not use or process your data for any other reason.
When you submit the form, your data is transmitted to us via email and also stored securely in our web database for a period of 30 days (to ensure the data is not lost in transit). Within the 30 day period our team will transfer your email address to MailChimp where it will be stored for the purposes of sending you our enewsletter. When you receive our enewsletter you will have the option (on every enewsletter) of unsubscribing from our mailing list. After the 30 day period is up we automatically delete your data from the website database and email systems. Your email address will continue to be held in our MailChimp account on our mailing list.
We will not share this information with any third party (other than MailChimp) unless required to do so by law.
In order to submit applications to us you will have to become a registered user of the website. This will allow you to log in, create and save applications.
Our registration form asks you to enter a username, email address and password. By filling in this form you are providing us with ‘Consent’ to store your personal details in order to identify you, let you log onto your account and submit or retrieve saved applications.
Your data is held securely in the website database (passwords are encrypted) and is not used for any purpose other than authenticating you as a registered user and allowing you access to the application system.
If you wish your account to be deleted please contact us using the detail provided in this privacy notice.
We will not share this information with any third party unless required to do so by law.
Periodically our website contains application forms to submit funding applications online. Application forms can only be accessed and submitted by registered users (see registration form section above).
Each application form is different and we only ask you to provide information that is required in order to process your application. This information is securely transmitted and stored.
By filling in the application form you ‘Consent’ for and ‘Contract’ us to use the data in order to process your application. When you either save or submit the form, your data is securely stored in the web database. On submission, a PDF of your completed application along with any files submitted is created and emailed to us. A copy is sent to you for your records via email. We take the data provided and enter it into our CRM database system for processing. At this point the data will be removed from the website database (within 90 days of application submission). Application PDF’s and files will be securely stored offline for a period of time in order to manage the application process and for record keeping.
Your data is only used for the purposes of processing the application.We do not pass your data to third parties unless required to doso by law, in order to verify the detail contained in your application or to share with relevant persons considering your application. Any third party that
we do share your data with in this regard will be required to observe strict confidentiality in relation to that data.
We review our retention periods for personal information on a regular basis. We will hold your personal information on our systems for as long as is necessary for the relevant activity, or as long as is set out in any relevant contract you hold with us.
When someone visits our website we use a third-party service, Google Analytics, to collect standard internet log information and details of visitor behaviour patterns. We do this to find out information such as the number and demographic details of visitors to a certain page of the website.
This information is anonymised and processed in a way which does not identify you as a user and we do not make any attempt to find out the identities of those visiting our website via Google Analytics.
We follow Google’s policy for informing you that we use Google Analytics (see clause 7 at https://www.google.com/analytics/terms/us.html) and advise that if you want specific information about how Google collects and processed data to check it at this link https://policies.google.com/technologies/partner-sites?hl=en-GB&gl=uk . Google will keep this up to date.
Cookie control can be used to prevent this (see cookie section above).
AddThis is provided on our website news pages in order to allow users to quickly and easily share our news on their social networks.
AddThis collects information from visitors. This information does not directly identify an individual and is instead designed to identify the devices used by our visitors.
Cookie control can be used to prevent this (see cookie section above).
If you choose to apply for a job with us you will be required to download an application form from our website and you will then be asked to email your application to [email protected].
We will use the information provided in your application only for the purposes of considering you for the post for which you have applied.
We review our retention periods for personal information on a regular basis. We are legally required to hold some types of information to fulfil our statutory obligations including information relating to our recruitment process. We will hold your personal information on our systems for as long as is necessary for the relevant recruitment and selection activity (normally 12 months after notifying the outcome of the process), or for as long as is set out in any relevant contract you hold with us.
Your data is only used for the purposes of processing your application. We do not pass your data to third parties unless required to do so by law, in order to verify the detail contained in your application or to share with relevant persons considering your application. Where we do share your data with third parties, it is shared on the basis that strict confidentiality will be observed.
If you choose to send us an email (various email address’ are available throughout the website) the details you include will be held securely by our email provider. Please be aware that you have a responsibility to ensure that any email you send to us is within the bounds of the law.
We may use the information provided in your email for the purposes of responding to your email and any personal information will be deleted once the email has been processed. If we require to store your personal data in order to provide additional services, then we will ask for your consent before doing so.
When you call Carnegie UK Trust (our phone number is available on the website) we may make notes of your call in order to process the call. This may include taking personal details. The details taken will only be used for the purposes of processing the call and will be deleted once the call has been completed and processed. If we require to store your personal data in order to provide additional services, then we will ask for your consent before doing so.
The Carnegie UK Trust is fully committed to ensuring that its website is accessible and inclusive for all user groups, including people with disabilities.
The design and build of the website has taken into account the following guidelines:
The Disability Discrimination Act states unambiguously that private and public sector web sites must be accessible. Guidelines include:
We have checked the site’s font and background colour combinations against the different colour blindness conditions and ensured that all information is still clear.
A number of downloadable PDF documents are available to download from the web site. In order to view these files, you may need to download Adobe Acrobat Reader from the Adobe website.
You may change the font size of this document to your preference through your browser.
This site uses cascading style sheets for visual layout. If your browser or browsing device does not support style sheets, the use of structured semantic markup ensures that the content of each page is still readable and clearly structured. The site makes use of some advanced features of CSS3, the latest version of the technology, this allows for greater separation between content and visual elements.
This website has been designed and built to take advantage of the latest versions of HTML and CSS, these are supported in the latest versions of most web browsers including Google Chrome, Firefox, Safari, Opera and Internet Explorer 9. All content is fully accessible regardless of browser or browsing device and suitable fallbacks are in place for less advanced browsers.