Charity sector lead
I lead our charity sector and our property and development work in the health and social care sector.
I have worked for not-for-profit organisations (health and social care, charity and faith) for over a decade on property matters, and I have a strong understanding of the challenges they face. I specialise in strategic and transactional advice for the directors and boards on property matters including major development projects.
Alongside my work, I have also published articles and given seminars on the development opportunities for not-for-profit providers.
‘Dominic Curran is highly responsive, especially in a crisis. What makes Dom stand out is that he always delivers sage, pragmatic advice and I’m much clearer on what to do after speaking to him.' Legal 500, 2021
As we enter a recession, we have been here before, and a key question is what did we learn and how can we benefit from that learning?
The national press are flagging that “prayer” as a google search term has seen a huge surge in lockdown - what could this be saying about society, not just those who have religious beliefs?
Volunteers are often the bedrock of charitable organisations, but they are not protected from sexual harassment within those organisations.
Here at Anthony Collins Solicitors, we have been hard at work advising a charity client, BICMP, on its new music project, ‘Resonance’.
We’re delighted to announce that we have once again been ranked fourth in the list of the top legal advisers by number of charity clients in the Top 3000 Charities 2019 directory.
Dominic Curran becomes head of charities at Anthony Collins Solicitors.
This social enterprise founded by two young entrepreneurs’ aims to confront the country’s digital skills gap.
Charities and community groups are increasingly choosing to take on asset transfers from local authorities as a means of acquiring property.
As state funding reduces, and communities look to take responsibility themselves, there are places in many communities that are of particular importance to the local people.
Aside from the obvious limitations of asking only 1,000 people and the phrasing of the questions, are they right? Or is there a broader learning point about office costs wherever a charity is based? The Guardian then took this one step further querying in an article if in fact charities should be based in London at all.
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