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The founder of a children's cancer charity has been jailed for defrauding more than £200,000 from the organisation.
Children’s cancer charity founder jailed over £200k fraud of organisation (yahoo.com)
Charities are being exposed to greater cyber risks than ever before as a result of the pandemic, at a time when dwindling income and huge demand for their services means many may be taking their eyes off the cybersecurity ball.
Charities battle seismic shift in cybercrime | ICAEW
A 37-year-old man has been remanded into custody for carrying out a "sophisticated" fraud against a youth charity.
Scottish SPCA chiefs have issued a warning about the bogus inspectors after receiving a tip off from a member of the public in Lanarkshire.
A MOTHER who faked cancer to pocket £45,000 in donations was also accused of swindling a charity out of thousands of pounds, it has emerged.
A woman who claimed to have terminal cancer and let her friends raise thousands of pounds for her to have a dream wedding has been jailed.
Criminals are setting up fake charities and impersonating genuine ones in a bid to get people to part with their cash.
Financial sanctions are probably not the first thing that comes to mind when you think about the work and operations of international charitable work. Like everyone else, charities and their trustees must not only understand financial sanctions, but comply with them.
It’s the news that every charity leader dreads: your organisation is experiencing a cyber attack, orchestrated by cyber criminals who want to loot as much of your confidential data as possible. The question is, will the cyber criminals be successful?
Charities have reported being victims of fraud or cybercrime 645 times since the start of the pandemic in March, amounting to £3.6 million in total losses, according to the Charity Commission.
Midlands Fraud Forum Ltd. Reg.No: 06436330 Copyright © March 2014