Fundraising and communications volunteer

Ethical Trading Initiative

The Ethical Trading Initiative (ETI) is a leading alliance of companies, trade unions
and NGOs working together to improve the lives of workers around the world. Our
vision is a world where all workers are free from exploitation and discrimination and
work in conditions of freedom, security and equity.


ETI’s Fundraising and Communications team has four core functions. These are to:

• grow ETI’s funding base through proactive fundraising;
• support members in communicating about ETI and ethical trade;
• build ETI’s profile and manage the ETI brand; and
• manage corporate events and develop corporate literature


We are looking for someone to support the ETI Fundraising and Communications
team in our wide-reaching work. The successful candidate will help with systems to
manage our funding prospect list, identifying prospects and researching and profiling
potential partners. You will also help with our stakeholder relations work, identifying
potential speaking opportunities and participating in relevant events.
With good levels of written English as well as excellent analytical and desk research
skills, you will also assist in the execution of core communications tasks, including
producing newsletters, corporate publications and updating digital media channels.
As the only support member in this team, there will be a lot of opportunity to get
involved in a variety of tasks. You will also be able to expand your knowledge of
ethical trade and gain first-hand insight into how a multi-stakeholder organisation
operates.


For a role description, please contact: emma.clark@eti.org.uk. To apply, please
email us your CV and a cover letter by Friday 3 May.

Applications closing date: Friday 3 May 2013
Start date: May 2013
Hours: 2-3 days per week
Status: Unpaid,voluntary

For more information about ETI visit: http://www.ethicaltrade.org/jobs

Views: 159

© 2020   Created by Ethical Fashion Forum.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service