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Charity Registered In Scotland
The Office of the Scottish Charity Regulator (OSCR) is a non-ministerial department of the Scottish Government
Scottish Government
with responsibility for the regulation of charities in Scotland. OSCR is the independent regulator and registrar for more than 24,000 Scottish charities.[2] OSCR is charged with developing a regulatory framework for Scottish charities, where each charity is clear about is rights and responsibilities. This framework should also foster public confidence in charities. The OSCR is directly answerable to the Scottish Parliament
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Non-ministerial Government Department
Non-ministerial government departments (NMGDs) are a type of British government department that deal with matters for which direct political oversight has been judged unnecessary or inappropriate. They are headed by senior civil servants. Some fulfil a regulatory or inspection function, and their status is therefore intended to protect them from political interference. Some are headed by a permanent office holder, such as a Permanent Secretary or Second Permanent Secretary.[1] The status of an NMGD varies considerably from one to another. For example:[2]Senior officials in HM Revenue and Customs
HM Revenue and Customs
work closely with cabinet ministers
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Charity Commission For England And Wales
The Charity Commission for England and Wales
England and Wales
is the non-ministerial government department that regulates registered charities in England and Wales and maintains the Central Register of Charities. The Charity Commission answers directly to the UK Parliament rather than to Government ministers. It is governed by a board, which is assisted by the Chief Executive (currently Helen Stephenson CBE who succeeded Paula Sussex in July 2017 ) and an executive team.[2] The current Chair is William Shawcross.[3] The previous Chair was Dame Suzi Leather, DBE, who was appointed Chair of the Commission's board on 1 August 2006, after being chair of the Human Fertilisation and Embryology Authority and the School Food Trust.[4] Geraldine Peacock was Chief Charity Commissioner (as previous chairs of the Commission have been known) from 2003 to 2006, and Chair-designate from 8 July 2004 to 2006
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Scottish Housing Regulator
The Scottish Housing Regulator
Scottish Housing Regulator
(SHR) is an independent Non-Ministerial Department, directly accountable to the Scottish Parliament. The body was established on 1 April 2011 under the Housing (Scotland) Act 2010.[1] SHR is the successor to the previous Scottish Housing Regulator agency, which exercised Scottish Ministers' powers under the Housing (Scotland) Act 2001. The statutory objective of SHR is to:"safeguard and promote the interests of current and future tenants of social landlords, people who are or may become homeless, and people who use housing services provided by Registered Social Landlords (RSLs) and local authorities"SHR regulate social landlords to protect the interests of people who receive services from them
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Scottish Fiscal Commission
The Scottish Fiscal Commission
Scottish Fiscal Commission
(Scottish Gaelic: Coimisean Fiosgail na h-Alba) is a non-ministerial department of the Scottish Government
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Scottish Courts And Tribunals Service
The Scottish Courts and Tribunals Service
Scottish Courts and Tribunals Service
(SCTS) is a non-ministerial government department and a public body in Scotland
Scotland
which is responsible for the administration of the courts and tribunals of Scotland. The Scottish Courts and Tribunals Service
Scottish Courts and Tribunals Service
was established in 2010 as a non-ministerial government department by the Judiciary and Courts (Scotland) Act 2008, as the Scottish Courts Service, and is independent of the Scottish Government
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Revenue Scotland
Revenue Scotland
Revenue Scotland
(Scottish Gaelic: Teachd-a-steach Alba) is a non-ministerial department of the Scottish Government
Scottish Government
responsible for the administration and collection of devolved taxes in Scotland. Revenue Scotland
Revenue Scotland
is accountable to the Scottish Parliament.Contents1 History 2 Devolved taxes 3 Governance structure3.1 Board4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Since the Acts of Union in 1707, most taxes in Scotland had been collected by the UK Government
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Registers Of Scotland
Registers of Scotland
Scotland
(RoS) is the non-ministerial department of the Scottish Government
Scottish Government
responsible for compiling and maintaining records relating to property and other legal documents. The important element about any system of land tenure is evidence - evidence to support the claim of the person entitled to the land
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National Records Of Scotland
National Records of Scotland
Scotland
is a non-ministerial department of the Scottish Government. It is responsible for civil registration, the census in Scotland, demography and statistics, family history and the national archives and historical records.[1] National Records of Scotland
Scotland
was formed from the merger of the General Register Office for Scotland
Scotland
and the National Archives of Scotland
National Archives of Scotland
in 2011, and combines all the functions of the two former organisations.[2] The offices of Registrar General for Scotland
Scotland
and Keeper of the Records of Scotland
Scotland
both continue are combined in the person of Tim Ellis, Chief Executive of National Records of Scotland
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Food Standards Scotland
Food Standards Scotland
Scotland
(Scottish Gaelic: Inbhe-Bidhe Alba) is a non-ministerial government department of the Scottish Government. It is responsible for food safety, food standards, nutrition, food labelling and meat inspection in Scotland
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Public Bodies Of The Scottish Government
Public bodies of the Scottish Government
Scottish Government
are organisations that are funded by the Scottish Government. It is a tightly meshed network of executive and advisory non-departmental public bodies ("quangoes"); tribunals; and nationalised industries. These public bodies are distinct from executive agencies of the Scottish Government, as they are not considered to be part of the Government and staff of public bodies are not civil servants.Contents1 Governance 2 List of public bodies2.1 Non-ministerial government departments 2.2 Executive NDPBs 2.3 Advisory NDPBs 2.4 Tribunals 2.5 Public corporations 2.6 Executive agencies 2.7 Other significant national bodies 2.8 Former public bodies3 External linksGovernance[edit] The Scottish Government
Scottish Government
is responsible for appointing a board of directors to run public bodies
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Scotland On Sunday
Scotland
Scotland
on Sunday is a Scottish Sunday newspaper, published in Edinburgh
Edinburgh
by The Scotsman
The Scotsman
Publications Ltd and consequently assuming the role of Sunday sister to its daily stablemate The Scotsman. It was originally printed in broadsheet format but in 2013 was relauched as a tabloid. Since this latest relauch it comprises three parts, the newspaper itself which includes the original "Insight" section, a sports section and Spectrum magazine which incorporates "At Home", originally a separate magazine. It backed a 'No' vote in the referendum on Scottish independence.[2] History[edit] Scotland
Scotland
on Sunday was launched on 7 August 1988 and was priced at 40p. Ultimate ownership of Scotland
Scotland
on Sunday has changed several times since launch
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The Glasgow Herald
The Herald is a Scottish broadsheet newspaper founded in 1783.[1] The Herald is the longest running national newspaper in the world[2] and is the eighth oldest daily paper in the world.[3] The title was simplified from The Glasgow
Glasgow
Herald in 1992.[4]Contents1 History1.1 Founding 1.2 First sale and renaming 1.3 George Outram 1.4 Later years2 Notable people2.1 Editorship 2.2 Columnists 2.3 The Herald Diary3 Publishing and circulation 4 Political stance 5 See also 6 References 7 Bibliography 8 External linksHistory[edit] Founding[edit] The newspaper was founded by an Edinburgh-born printer called John Mennons in January 1783 as a weekly publication called the Glasgow Advertiser. Mennons' first edition had a global scoop: news of the treaties of Versailles, reached Mennons via the Lord Provost of Glasgow
Glasgow
just as he was putting the paper together. War had ended with the American colonies, he revealed
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Charity Commission For Northern Ireland
The Charity Commission for Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
is the independent regulator of Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
charities
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Minister (government)
A minister is a politician who holds public office in a national or regional government, making and implementing decisions on policies in conjunction with the other ministers. In some jurisdictions the head of government is also a minister and is designated the "prime minister", "premier", "chief minister", "Chancellor" or other title. In Commonwealth realm
Commonwealth realm
jurisdictions which use the Westminster system of government, ministers are usually required to be members of one of the houses of Parliament
Parliament
or legislature, and are usually from the political party that controls a majority in the lower house of the legislature. In other jurisdictions — such as Belgium, Mexico, Netherlands, Philippines
Philippines
— the holder of a cabinet-level post or other government official is not permitted to be a member of the legislature
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