A damning indictment of charities who, as a social media poster points out, is capitalising (Literally) on a captive disability/Health issue client basis for profit.
The state says it also spends £50 BILLION a year, and other areas like charities another £8B a year. No wonder they are falling over themselves to make us reliant on them... They even pay private enterprise to raise the funds for them, so have little or no contact WITH their client base.
"I won't support charities any more, there are 4 reasons.
(1) Is the switch to corporate business trading,
(2) The almost total removal of grassroots input or inclusions,
(3) Their failure of charities to campaign for our rights to support and care, and,
(4) The main national charities signing a letter promising they won't criticise the DWP or its Ministers despite them causing 1,000s of deaths of the most vulnerable and disabled they 'serve', unforgivable.
They do it because they believe deaf and disabled are a captive clientele' so have nowhere else to go."
(Below is a recent study on how profitable the exploitation of disabled vulnerable is becoming.)
Charity pay study 2017: Top 10 highest-paying charities.
1. Wellcome Trust (income £390m)
The medical research funder paid a member of its internal investment team more than £3m after its portfolio returned £3.5bn last year. The trust declined to name its highest earner. Danny Truell, its chief investment officer, oversees its portfolio.
2. Nuffield Health (income £768m)
The hospital and fitness centre provider awarded its former chief executive, David Mobbs, more than £1.2m in his final year at the charity. Mobbs left at the end of 2015 after 13 years in the role.
3. Royal Opera House (income £142m)
The arts charity paid its music director, Sir Antonio Pappano, £737,424, according to its latest published accounts. This included a basic salary and separate fees for conducting.
4. London Clinic (income £142m)
The charitable medical hospital paid its highest earner between £540,000 and £550,000. The clinic did not respond to requests to name the person. Its current chief executive is Paul Holdom.
5. Consumers' Association (income £103m)
Group chief executive Peter Vicary-Smith was paid £490,000. This included a basic salary of £235,000, a long-term incentive payment of £125,000 and additional allowances and benefits.
6. Anchor Trust (income £367m)
The care provider paid its chief executive, Jane Ashcroft, between £480,000 and £490,000 in 2016. This included a base salary of £306,488 and a bonus of just over a quarter of her base salary.
7. Church Commissioners for England (income £148m)
The investment arm of the Church of England paid its director of investments, Tom Joy, between £460,000 and £470,000. This included a long-term incentive payment of £208,000, based on the long-term performance of its fund.
8. St Andrew's Healthcare (income £199m)
The mental health services provider paid its chief executive, Gil Baldwin, between £430,000 and £440,000, excluding pension contributions. He was paid a total of £489,000 including all benefits.
9. City and Guilds (income £141m)
Chief executive Chris Jones was paid almost £432,000, according to its latest published accounts. This included a basic salary of £256,000 and a cash bonus of more than £140,000.
10. Marie Stopes International (income £266m)
The contraception and abortion service paid its chief executive, Simon Cooke, between £420,000 and £430,000. This included a base salary of about £169,000 and a bonus of about £252,000.
The British Red Cross paid its highest earner £173,000.
#Fourteen of the top 100 charities paid their highest earners more than £300,000, compared with 12 in 2015.
Thirty-seven charities paid more than £200,000, compared with 32 in the 2015 study.
The highest-paid employee at the London Clinic earned between £540,000 and £550,000.
It should be noted that some charities include pension contributions, redundancy costs and other benefits in their remuneration, but others do not.
General charities occupied the highest number of places (40) in the top 100, but they paid the least. On mean average, the highest earners working for general charities received £186,000 and a median of £165,000. The seven charitable foundations included in the top 100 were the most generous on average, paying a mean salary of £618,000.
Britains premier HoH/charity (AOHL), income £40m a year, their wages site did not reveal what their CEO was paid.
British Deaf Society - Unlisted CEO wages.
NDCS CEO wage is unlisted
Seems to be a pattern here!