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u s m a e 2010

Conferen

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Dynamicall

amsu

association for managers in students’ unions

ons

s’ Uni t n e d u t S g ngagin

Proudly Sponsors


Welcome from your host Students’ Union. The Students’ Union at Royal Holloway, University of London (SURHUL) would like to extend a warm welcome to everyone in attendance at AMSU Conference 2010 including keynote and guest speakers, delegates, exhibitors and support staff. We are delighted that you are able to join us at Royal Holloway and we are also very honoured to host this important event within our sector. Many of the SURHUL staff have attended AMSU events over the years and it is a real pleasure for us to ‘return the favour’ in our magnificent campus environment. We have been working with the Conference Planning Team over the past twelve months to help ensure an enriching and rewarding experience for our conference guests. Our aim has always been to build on the previous high standards from earlier years and we have a truly amazing range of keynote speakers, a lively social programme, participation from key specialist groupings and the largest educational programme AMSU Conference has ever seen. We truly hope that this will be the first of many visits to Royal Holloway for you all, but for now we wish each and every one of you an enjoyable and inspiring stay with us.

James Pidgeon Students’ Union President Sean O’Donnell Students’ Union General Manager


Welcome from trustees This will be a defining year for the future of AMSU (whatever happens at the AGM) and Conference 2010 is set to match that in its quality and content. This year promises to deliver more sessions than in previous years, high profile speakers and a good quality social programme. We are really pleased to see so many of the AMSU groups working with conference to provide their own sessions, helping to make this event the showcase and climax of the AMSU year. What our members hold dear about AMSU (as the Trustees have confirmed this year) is: networking, exploring new concepts for the movement, helping SU professionals to be prepared for the future and individual development through professional training and peer support. All of these are embodied in this year’s conference. Welcome to conference and please make the most of your time here.

Jane Whalen

Daryl Ormerod

Ian Robinson

Jaki Booth

Anthony Blackshow


Brief history of Royal Holloway University of London Royal Holloway College, originally a women-only college, was founded by the Victorian entrepreneur Thomas Holloway in 1879. The Founder’s Building was designed by William Henry Crossland and inspired by the Château de Chambord in the Loire Valley, France. Now Grade I listed, it was officially opened in 1886 by Queen Victoria. October 1887 saw the arrival of the first 28 students at Royal Holloway College. It later became a constituent of the University of London in 1900, as did Bedford College. Almost 100 years later, Royal Holloway merged with Bedford College, another pioneering institution founded in 1849 by Elizabeth Jesser Reid and with which Royal Holloway College would eventually merge. Elizabeth Jesser Reid and Thomas Holloway both played crucial roles in the development of equality in education through the creation of two colleges for women, Bedford College in London, and the Royal Holloway College in Surrey. Their foresight and philanthropy have ensured opportunities for many generations of students. Thomas Holloway was a self-made multi-millionaire whose fortune had been made in patent medicines. He founded Royal Holloway College I after initiating a public debate inviting suggestions as to ‘How best to spend a quarter of a million or more’. It was his wife Jane who suggested a college for women as the means by which Holloway’s money might effect ‘the greatest public good’. Founders Building epitomises the wealth, optimism and spirit of philanthropy so characteristic of the Victorian age. It continues to provide a home for the Royal Holloway Collection - a Picture Gallery of Victorian art that was the final touch to Holloway’s generous endowment. Both Bedford and Royal Holloway admitted male undergraduates for the first time in 1965, but their

commitment to women’s education remained. The newly merged Royal Holloway and Bedford New College was inaugurated in 1986 by Her Majesty The Queen as a ceremony in the College Chapel. The merger provided more academic diversity and strength. It also preserved the pursuit of innovation and excellence which characterised the Founders of the two parent colleges. The land has also been put to productive use as a source of food during the College’s history. Pigs, kitchen gardens, asparagus and potato patches were kept down where the International and Student Union Buildings are now. However, there were attempts to sustain the Victorian social hierarchy within the workplace. The tunnel that runs from underneath the Founder’s building to the Boiler House was built so that the delicate sensibilities of the girls would not be upset by the sight of menservants and their carts.


RNC PH/271/2

“I was told that I must have pyjamas by Gladys (fellow student), who told me that if you come down the fire-escape you come down in a canvas chute, and that if you came down with a nightie over your head it would be very undignified! So that was one of the reasons why we wore pyjamas.” - Interview with Ruth Miller, RHC student 1955-62 RHC RF/132/6

Only female staff were allowed to reside at the College, with male staff having to live off campus. Students were not allowed to have men in their rooms without a chaperone. On the 1960s female students were still forbidden to be away for the College at night without permission. This posed a dilemma for some students.....

RNC PH/116

PP285/11

“Dear Lady Holloway, I am going out with a boy who loves long car rides so that I invariably return to College later than 12.55 and consequently have to climb in through a pantry window. Unfortunately I keep on laddering my stockings! Can you suggest a cure?” - Chateau, vol.1, no.3, 7th March 1968 RHC RF/200/48

“They [men] ran over the buildings like mad things. They got into every nook and cranny. We spent a fortune on locks that year to stop them running about.” Richard Hardy, Secretary to the Governors from 1963 RHC RF/132/5


Social Programme In order to ensure an enriching and rewarding conference experience for our delegates, we have a lively and engaging social programme at AMSU 2010. Whether you are primarily interested in informal networking, informative visits to local attractions or the fun events that can go on until the wee small hours, we are sure you will find something of interest to you. Sunday evening Tales from a Bedouin Tent (Storytelling Session) ........... 6pm to 8pm Buffet at Medicine with Giant Games.............................. 6pm to 9pm

Monday Visit to the Magna Carta & John F Kennedy Memorials at Runnymede Meadows.... 2pm Historical Tours of Founders Building.............................. Dinner at the Hub and then............................................. Salsa Lesson at Medicine............................................... Latin Disco at Medicine...................................................

from 3.30pm 7pm to 8.30pm 9pm to 10pm 10pm to 2am

Tuesday Visit to the Magna Carta & John F Kennedy Memorials at Runnymede Meadows ... 2pm Historical Tours of Founders Building.............................. from 10pm Drinks Reception/Performance at Founders Picture Gallery................................................. 6.30pm to 7.15pm Gala Dinner (with live Prize Draw & Ed Byrne)............... 7.30pm to 9.00pm ‘Say Cheese’ Afterparty ‘ It’s all about the anthems’ ...... 9pm till late Poker Tournament........................................................... Timings TBC

Ed Byrne is our Gala Dinner speaker. As an observational standup Ed is unrivalled. Ed has played in major comedy venues across the UK and Ireland and his tours are always hugely popular and well received by the critics. Ed is a former VP from Strathclyde University and also recently presented a BBC Radio 4 production about students’ unions.


Association of College Unions International The History of ACUI: As one of the oldest associations in higher education, ACUI dates back to 1914 when it was founded in the Midwestern United States by a group of students. Over its storied history, it has evolved to the knowledgebased association for campus community builders. Our members are students and professionals working in college unions and student activities throughout the world. Mission statement: The Association of College Unions International supports its members in the development of community through education, advocacy, and the delivery of services. Core values: ACUI’s essential and enduring tenets are core values - a small set of timeless, guiding principles that do not require external justification. They hold great intrinsic value and importance to Association members, staff and key stakeholders. Core values are so fundamental, they seldom change—if at all. • • • • • • •

Unconditional human worth Joy Learning Caring community Innovation Communication Integrity

Core purpose: To be the leader in advancing campus community builders. Code of ethics: The Association is dedicated to assisting members to make significant contributions to the total campus environment for learning and to the development of persons within the academic community. One of the precepts of ACUI is to recognize and foster high standards of performance, service, and professionalism among its members. This Code of Ethics and Core Values are expectations of professional behavior that extend to all Association members and volunteers and their interactions with one another at all Association functions, including regional and annual conferences, tournaments, meetings, workshops and seminars, and all official business events and activities conducted by the Association. ACUI Quick Facts:

Number of member institutions: 581 Number of professional members: 3,161 Number of undergraduate students: 994 Number of graduate students: 266 Number of faculty members: 54 Number of associate members: 107 Number of institutions outside the U.S.A.: 30 Number of Historically Black Colleges and Universities: 16 Average institutional full-time enrolment equivalent : 9,216


Key Note Speakers & Panel Guests

Baroness Diana Warwick Monday 10am Baroness Warwick is currently Chair of the Human Tissue Authority. The HTA is a watchdog that protects public confidence by licensing organisations that store and use human tissue for purposes such as research, patient treatment, post-mortem examination, teaching, and public exhibitions. She recently retired from her role as CEO of Universities UK, where she was responsible for representing the interests of 130 universities to government, the media, the public, internationally and was accountable for an annual budget of £6 million. In this role she restructured and rebranded the organisation with the desire to make Universities UK the collective voice of all UK universities. Prior to taking up this challenging role in 1995, Baroness Warwick’s career was in the public sector and education, spending almost a decade as the CEO of the Association of University Teachers (AUT). She served several years as Chair of VSO covering the period of successful restructuring. Baroness Warwick makes regular media appearances and is widely quoted for her views. She is a Member of the House of Lords and has been a Labour life peer since 1999.

Matt Hyde Monday 10.50am Matt Hyde has been Chief Executive of the National Union of Students since 2007. Prior to NUS, he was General Manager of Goldsmiths College Students’ Union, Deputy General Manager of KCLSU and President of the University of London Union. He is a Director of NUS Services Limited and observer at Endsleigh Insurance Limited Board. Matt has worked in the voluntary sector over a number of years as consultant and board member (of the Poetry Society and Student Volunteering England), is a Patron of UNLOCK (the National Association of Reformed Offenders) and Fellow of the Royal Society of the Arts.


Amnesty International TBC: Monday 6.20pm Mike Johnson Monday 3.30pm Mike Johnson is a leading commentator, consultant and researcher on the Future of Work, Talent Management, Corporate Communications and How to Work as an Independent. He is the author of twelve books on business and management issues and a regular presenter on conferences around the globe. He has written several series of world-of-work studies for both The Economist and the Financial Times, as well as over 100 global and Europe-wide studies for international corporations and institutions. Recent books include Winning the People Wars and Talent Magnet, both for the Financial Times, The New Rules of Engagement and The Independent Consultant’s Survival Guide for the CIPD. His latest book Starting up on Your Own: How to Succeed as an Independent Consultant or Freelance was published in November 2009 by the Financial Times. Mike is the founder of the FutureWork Forum, an independent, international think-tank and consulting network of business professionals. Founded in 2003, FutureWork Forum works with CEOs and HR Directors to help them anticipate the future of work.

Amnesty International was founded on the belief in the power of ordinary people to make extraordinary change. It campaigns on a wide range of human rights issues including: violence against women, arms trade, death penalty, advocating an adequate standard of living for refugees, and dealing with the human rights issues surrounding terrorism and security. ‘’We have over 2.8 million members, supporters and subscribers in more than 150 countries and territories actively fighting for human rights. We also have over 7,800 local, youth, specialist and professional groups that meet in hundreds of communities across the world’’. Those who support Amnesty International come from many faiths, cultures, ages and occupations. And they contribute in different ways: some write to governments; some campaign in the streets; some donate money. All adds up to massive public pressure to protect human beings everywhere. Because of this pressure, prisoners of conscience have been released. Death sentences have been commuted. Torturers have been brought to justice. Governments have been persuaded to change their laws and practices. We are ordinary people from across the world standing up for humanity and human rights. Our purpose is to protect individuals wherever justice, fairness, freedom and truth are denied.


Steve Smith Wednesday 9.30am Professor Steve Smith has been ViceChancellor and Chief Executive of the University of Exeter since October 2002. He was previously Senior Pro Vice-Chancellor (Academic Affairs) and Professor of International Politics at the University of Wales, Aberystwyth, as well as Head of the Department of International Politics, and Director of the Centre for Public Choice Studies at the University of East Anglia. Professor Smith is a graduate of the University of Southampton and holds a BSc in Politics and International Studies, an MSc in International Studies and a PhD in International Relations. In August 2009, Professor Smith took up the Presidency of Universities UK (UUK) – the representative body for the executive heads of UK universities and umbrella group for the University sector. He is also a member of the UUK England and Northern Ireland Council and a member of the UUK UK Board; Board member of the 1994 Group of Universities; Member of the Higher Education Policy Institute (HEPI) Advisory Group.

Professor Adam Tickell Tuesday Panel Debate Adam Tickell has been Vice-Principal (Research, Enterprise and Communications) since October 2008, having come to Royal Holloway first as Dean of History and Social Sciences in 2007 from the University of Bristol, where he was Research Director for the Faculty of Social Sciences and Law. He is Professor of Geography and has published extensively on the geography of finance, the making of the neoliberal common sense, regional development and urban politics. He has been an ESRC Research Fellow and was Honorary Editor of Transactions, Institute of British Geographers. An Academician of the Academy of Social Sciences, Adam is currently Vice Chair of the ESRC’s Research Grants Board and a member of their International Advisory Committee. As Vice-Principal, Professor Tickell is responsible for research, enterprise and communications.


Aaron Porter Monday 10.50am Aaron Porter is the Presidentelect for the National Union of Students (NUS) having previously served as their VicePresident (Higher Education) for two terms. In this post, Aaron is responsible for leading representation and campaigns for students in UK higher education. His term begins in July 2010. Alongside this role, Aaron is also a Non-Executive Board Director for the Universities & Colleges Admissions Services (UCAS), the Higher Education Academy (HEA), the European Students’ Union (ESU) and Foundation Degree Forward (fdf). He is also a member of the Burgess Implementation Steering Group and the HEFCE Online Learning Taskforce. As Vice-President (HE) he served as a Non-Executive Board Director for the Office of the Independent Adjudicator (OIA), as a member of the Academic Council of the Higher Education Academy (HEA), and the National Student Survey Steering Group. Prior to this, Aaron graduated with a BA in English from the University of Leicester in 2006, and then spent 2 years as a sabbatical officer and trustee of the Students’ Union. During this time he was the Deputy Chair and a Board Member for NUS Services Ltd, the commercial arm of NUS. He also founded and was elected as the first Chair of Unions94 (the Students’ Unions of the 1994 Group of Universities) and chaired the Student Loans Company Student Consultative Group. As a student, Aaron was editor of ‘The Ripple’, the student newspaper for the University of Leicester.

Debra Allcock-Tyler Tuesday 10am Since 2001, Debra has been the Chief Executive of the Directory of Social Change, which works towards an independent voluntary sector at the heart of social change. DSC seeks to help voluntary and community organisations become effective agents of change. DSC has contact with some 30,000 voluntary and community organisations every year, through its training, information and publishing programmes and earns over 85% of its revenue enabling it to speak with a truly independent voice. She is a member of the Charity Commission’s SORP Committee, Chair of the Small Charities Coalition and a member of the Advisory Panel for the MSc in Voluntary Sector Management at Cass Business School, City University. She was a member of the Buse Commission for selfregulation in fundraising. She is an internationally published author of several books covering topics such as leadership, management, communication skills, personal development and time management and writes a regular column for Third Sector magazine.


Selena Bolingbroke Tuesday Panel Debate Selena Bolingbroke is Pro Vice Chancellor Strategic Planning & External Development at UEL. Previously she spent three years as Director of ‘Shaping Thurrock’, the Local Strategic Partnership, where she led the development of a Sustainable Community Strategy and Local Area Agreement plans, as well as revitalising the Partnership governance structure and performance management framework. Selena’s connections with UEL date back to 1990, when she began a multi-subject diploma at the former Polytechnic of East London. Between 1992 and 1994, she served as Vice-President and President of the Students’ Union, before moving on to develop her career in higher education at the universities of Central England and Middlesex. Selena returned to UEL in 2000 to take up the post of Senior Project Officer in the Vice-Chancellor’s Group. After a year’s secondment to the Thames Gateway Strategic Executive in the Office of the Deputy Prime Minister, she was promoted to Head of Strategic Planning and Quality Enhancement at UEL in 2003.

Ruth Farwel Tuesday Panel Debate Ruth Farwell has been Vice Chancellor at Buckinghamshire New University since January 2006, having previously been Pro Vice Chancellor at London South Bank University with a portfolio covering academic planning and quality. Ruth has a PhD in applied mathematics. She has published on higher education policy and her research is at the boundary between applied mathematics and theoretical physics, using the algebras of Victorian mathematician W.K. Clifford. Ruth is Chair of GuildHE representing them on the Board of the Universities and Colleges Employers Association (UCEA) and serves on the UUK Student Experience Policy Committee and Health and Social Care Policy Committee. In 2009 she was appointed to the Board of the Higher Education Funding Council for England (HEFCE) and is a member of the HEFCE Teaching, Quality and Student Experience Committee. She is also chair of the Board of the South-East region Open College Network, and a member of the Board of the National Open College Network.


Exhibition & Trade Fair Ground Floor 1

4

2

First Floor

3

5 16

6 17

Auditorium

Auditorium

7

18

12

8

19

13

Seminar Room 0-02 Seminar Room 0-03

9

14 10

15

20

21

Seminar Room 1-03

11

Seminar Room 0-04

22

Seminar Room 1-04

Seminar Room 0-05

Seminar Room 1-05

Ground Floo8.r Selling Ideas

1. SUEI 2. Mathew Mee 3. Endsleigh 4. Fairtrade 5. Amnesty International 6. Reserved 7. Charity Business (mon) - . Parrimark Technology (tues)

Seminar Room 1-02

9. BH1 Promotions 10. Pop Corn Advertising 11. Indigo Press 12. My Union 13. Phones 4 Uni 14. Mynt Design 15. Group Spaces

First Floor

16. Take That Photo (tues) 17. EL Consulting (tues) 18. Magpie Comms 19. Beyond The Blue Limited (tues) 20. Housing Hand 21. Advice UK 22. BWB


Many thanks to


monday

10.00 Key Note: From Education to Charity by Baroness Diana Warwick, Chair of HTA 50mins 10.50 Key Note: Cresting the Wave by Aaron Porter (President) & Matt Hyde (Chief Executive) NUS 50mins

11.40

Sector Knowledge

Leadership and Management

Stakeholder Engagement

Integrated Marketing Communications

Room: (W) 0-04

Room: (W) 0-03

Room: (W) 1-05

Room: (W) 0-05

Extremism on campus:

Scenario planning

The Really Useful Research Managing student society

Understanding the

session

Guide - A practical guide

Prevent Agenda.

Dr Steve Reeve, Uni of Brighton

to briefing and managing

and data.

Kat Luckock, NUS/BIS 50mins

Business School 50mins

effective research.

David Langer, Group Spaces

Ruth Bell, Curved Thinking

50mins

/ club communications

50mins

12.40

ACUI Session - 90 hot

Do students’ unions have

Dynamic SU Web

ideas for unions and

a social impact?

Services

activities.

Jane Whalen,

Steve Green, SMG

Geoff Coombs, ACUI 50mins

CEO Liverpool SU 50mins

50mins

Lunch 13.30 - 14.30 14.30

Border Management

Developing leadership

Managing effective

- balancing national

skills through 360 degree

campaigns in the students’

security and facilitation.

feedback.

movement.

Paul McKeown, IBM

Tony Peacock & Jenny Peacock

Jean McLean, NUS 50mins

Vanessa Varvas, RHUL

Peacock Training 50mins

50mins

15.30

Key Note: Talent Management - The Truth by Michael A Johnson Future Work Forum 50mins

16.20

The Big Deal – is it still

10 Sacred cows and

Improving the experiences

How do we define

big 18 months on?

other change frippery.

of students of faith.

(and increase) student

Mal Edgson, Bucks SU 50mins

Jim Dickinson, NUS

Kat Luckock, NUS/BIS 50mins

involvement. John Abell, MSL 100mins

50mins

17.20

Mission Groups 3

ACUI Session - having

Being a voice for students

Nick Berg, (Consultant)

your cake and eating it

Jon Berg, Teeside SU

too: Understanding the

is not an end in itself. Discuss.

50mins

dynamic expectations of

Jim Dickinson, NUS 50mins

current college students and finding ways to meet them. TBC 50mins

18.20

TBC: Key Note The Work of Amnesty and Student Involvement by Amnesty International 40mins

18.30 The Future of AMSU - Debate and presentation by AMSU Trustees

Diversity


Democracy and Governance

Commercial and Finance

HR and Progression

Room: (W) 1-02

Room: (W) 1-05

Room: (W) 1-04

Achieving institutional

Tasting the most Divine

Sitting by Nelly - (or on

relationships through

Chocolate

the job training)

good Governance/

Sarah Jewell & David

Jenny Ainslow, Essex SU

Relationships - Survey

Greenwood Haigh, Fair Trade

100mins

Results.

50mins

Karen Edwards, NUS 50mins

How equal opportunities monitoring for election candidates can open up democracy in your union.

Summer Balls – fun in the sun not pain in the rain Alan Dove, Bournemouth SU 50mins

Colina Wright, Sussex SU 50mins

Representation, training,

Spiral of Pressure

Mind the Gap! Using

advice, campaigning,

Nick Berg, (Consultant)

Equality impact

fundraising, volunteering

Jon Berg, Teeside SU

assessment to make a

- is Age Concern a model

50mins

difference.

we can learn from?

Vanessa Boon, Energise

Paul Coles, Age Concern 50mins

50mins

Successful governance - a

The AMSU / NUS Survey

You can’t tell me off. I’m

legal perspective on the

Jon Berg, Teeside SU

elected.

Charities Act

50mins

Linda Walker 50mins

Charities and Trading

How to develop new

Using Diversity Survey

BWB (tbc) 50mins

services in your SU

Data to Plan for Change.

Jeremy Robinson, Housing

Geraldine Smith, NUS & Gary

Hand 50mins

Loke, ECU 70mins

TBC 50mins

y Action Working Group open meeting

‘The Students’ Union Evaluation Initiative (SUEI) has indicated that virtually all of our conference sessions match with at least one of the ‘key lines of enquiry’. For the complete list of such matches, visit www. amsu.net for the session plan in the education programme section’.


tuesday

09.00

09.40 10.00

10.50

11.50

12.50

Key Note: From Education to Charity 50mins

Key Note: In praise of the odd shaped fruit by Debra Allcock Tyler, Chief Executive, Directory of Social Chang Sector Knowledge

Leadership and Management

Stakeholder Engagement

Integrated Marketing Communications (SUM)

Room: (W) 0-04

Room: (W) 0-03

Room: (W) 1-05

Room: (W) 0-05

AMSU/NUS Survey

Situational Leadership

Mentoring

Marketing Strategy

statistical report.

v Servant Leadership:

Nick Berg Consulting & Helen

TBC 50mins

Jon Berg, Teeside SU

Which is right for Students’

West 50mins

50mins

Unions?

(nb: this is a different session

Judith Elliott, El Consulting

to one with a similar titile)

50mins

From NUS With Love - A

Leadership and

SUEI - Continuous

Smart Phone applications

story of idealism, solidarity

development in small/

improvement findings and

- how they work in your

and spies. NUS and its

medium sized charities.

future plans

union

international work.

Ruth Lesirge &Hilary Barnard,

Diane Boston 50mins

Stave Haugh 50mins

Mike Day 50mins

CASS Business School 50mins

Best practice in Supporting

Mobile Trends 2010 - The

Trustee Boards

year of the mobile?

Emma Cox 50mins

Martin Lewin, Staircase 13 50mins

Lunch 13.30 - 14.30 14.30

Apocalypse Next

Evidence based strategic

What is restorative

Branding, Design and

- understanding and

planning - A Case Study.

justice? Creating

Identity.

surviving the post fees

Redbrick Research/Leeds SU/

community in a

Paul Porral, John Lewis

review landscape.

Royal Holloway SU 50mins

disconnected world

Partnership 50mins

Graham Wise, NUS 50mins

15.30

16.30

Helen West 50mins

Good practice in

Foresight Planning

Being Evidence Led

Charity Legislation Q & A

internationalising students’

Workshop.

Kate Wicklow/Alex Bols

TBC 50mins

unions.

Mark Grayling, Nottingham Trent

NUS 50mins

Joanna Purkis, NUS 50mins

SU 50mins

Panel debate on the changes in HE – impacts for Students and SUs 90mins

Sales Lee Bradshaw 50mins


SUM Conference Registration RAWS Conference Registration

ge 40mins

Welcome to SUM Residential 40mins

Democracy and Governance (RAWS)

Commercial and Finance

HR and Progression

Advice and Well Being (RAWS)

Student Union Marketing (SUM)

Room: (W) 1-02

Room: (ARTS) 1

Room: (ARTS) 2

Room: (W) 1-03

Room: (W) 0-02

Room: (W) 1-04

Policy Analysis and

If you want to know

Kent Union’s approach to

SU working with councils

Advocacy skills for

Design Best Practice

Paradox.

the future of your bar

HR Management and how

to improve student

Education/Academic

TBC 60mins

Jim Dickinson, NUS 50mins

- Create it

it led to the Sunday Times

housing and community

Advisors 90mins

Trevor Brown, Sure Stock

100 Best companies to

relations/inc HMO update

Rebbeca Brown, Nottingham

50mins

Work For

Sam Wilkinson & Sarah

SU 50mins

Jim Gardner, Kent SU 100mins

Wayman, University of Nottingham SU & NUS 90mins

The Future of Student

How to rob a bar

Representation.

and not get caught +

Q & A session with

Nick Berg Consulting 90mins

Benchmarking your Bars

Endsleigh

performance

75mins

Trevor Brown, Sure Stock 50mins

Environmentally aware

Introduction to Housing

National Casework

PR

print buying.

Contracts.

Statistics.

TBC 60mins

Tony Swift, Indigo Press 50mins

Hilary Crook 50mins

Daniel Malcolm NUS & Advice UK 50mins

Educational Campaigns

Social Enterprise: A

Talent Management -

Introduction to Housing

Using Casework Stats to

Business in the 21st

- The 10 point plan a year

Necessary Solution

Developing front line talent

Contracts

implement social policy.

century

on.

Uday Thakkar, Red Ochre

in SU’s.

Hilary Crook 50mins

Paul Norman 50mins

Amy Bailey, Mobile Sense 45mins

Matthew Kitching, Bucks SU

100 mins

Jonathon Day, Upskill 4 Life

Governance - Where are

SU Lettings Agencies

The Pathways Report

Copy Writing

we now

Craig Stephens, Essex SU

- what is it, what will

Gillian F Higgs 60mins

Garry Hughes Payne 50mins

50mins

happen next.

Prof RuthFarwell, VC Bucks SU 50mins

100 mins

Rob Behrens, OIA 50mins


wednesday

The AMSU AGM is an important one in deciding the future direction for AMSU. It hosts a motion put forward by the Trustees which recommends dissolving AMSU and moving the work into the NUS. The meeting will start at 10am on Wed 23rd June in the Windsor Building. Registration to pick up your voting card will start at 09.30am and if you are carrying a proxy vote this can be collected at the same time (for more details on proxy votes please see the AMSU website). Further information can be found on the front page of the AMSU website. 9.30

Future of UUK/HEI by Professor Steve Smith, President UUK 50mins AMSU Annual General Meeting Room: Auditorium

10.00

AGM

11.00

12.10

12.40

Lunch 13.30 - 14.30 14.30

15.30

END


M

RAWS Conference Registration

SUM Conference Registration

Integrated Marketing Communications (SUM)

Democracy and Governance (RAWS)

Advice and Well Being (RAWS)

SUM

Room: (W) 0-05

Room: (W) 1-02

Room: (W) 1-03

Room: (W) 0-04

Room: (W) 1-04

NUS Extra 40 mins

Marketing Social networks

Making Scrutiny Work for

Looking after ourselves

Student Funding - An

Intellectual property

TBC 60mins

SUs.

- dealing with the stresses

update on how students

Olivia Patterson 60mins

Bethan Payne & Centre for

of the job.

are funded.

Public Scrutiny 90mins

Julia Crooks, Bucks SU

David Malcolm, NUS 90mins

90mins

Membership development TBC 75mins

Active social citizens

Understanding,

BeneďŹ ts for students

Jo Bowery & Stuart Smith

Representing and

David Malcolm, 50mins

Exeter Guild

Defending Postgraduates

50mins

that teach. Debbie McVittey, NUS 50mins

Challenges facing

The Future of SU advice and advocacy

democracy and

Paul Norman 50mins

representation in the near future Simon To & Ruth Edgar 50mins

SUM Group discussion 30mins


AGM Agenda Annual General Meeting of the Association for Managers in Students’ Unions 2010 Windsor Building – Royal Holloway University of London, Wednesday 23rd June 2010. Registration opens at 10:30am – Meeting starts at 11:00am 1. Welcome and apologies 2. Approval of the Minutes of the Last AGM 3. Matters Arising from Minutes of the Last AGM and reports back on previous motions > Casework Statistics Project (Advice Pro) 2007 > The Future of AMSU Trustees > The inclusion of member union Trustees > AMSU Alumni

JW AS

AS AS AS

4. Consideration of the AMSU Annual Report including reports from Specialist Groups and Regions - including > Consideration of the Financial Report JB i. latest audited accounts 08-09 ii. Estimates for 09-10 iii. Financial budgets for the forthcoming year 10-11 > Confirmation of auditors details JB

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5. Debate on any motions referred from Trustee Board >Future of AMSU motion Trustees 6.Debate of Members’ motions > Constitutional Change 7. Any Other Business

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Conference campus plan Conference campus plan

Key Conference areas Accommodation Car parks (1-17) Gravel car parks

Conference & banqueting areas

Accessible parking space

1 1a 1c 1d 2 12 13 15 16 17 20 23 31 32 35 41 50

Pedestrian access only Accessible route Gradient direction Zebra crossing Non-accessible buildings Catering areas Deliveries Information Wireless Zone

To Kingwood Hall and Windsor

Founder's Building Picture Gallery Founder's Dining Hall Main Lecture Theatre Windsor Building Moore Building Moore Annexe International Building, Cafe Jules Arts Building McCrea Building Horton Building (upper floor) Students' Union Bourne Laboratory Munro Fox Lecture Theatre Queen's Building The Hub Jane Holloway Lecture Hall

Accommodation 1 3 9 40 41 42 43 47 48 55 56 61

40 3 9

1c

Ascot M3 Camberley and Windsor Great Park

1d

Founder's Building Butler Hall Tuke Hall Williamson Hall The Hub Reid Hall Runnymede Halls 1&2 Wedderburn Hall Gowar Hall (incorporating Sang Il Lee) Highfield Court Penrose Court (Houses) Penrose Court (Flats)

Other facilities

HighďŹ eld Reception

Sports fields To Sports Centre by car To Huntersdale

Main Campus Royal Holloway, University of London Egham, Surrey, TW20 0EX T: 01784 443045 www.rhul.ac.uk

Kingswood Hall Royal Holloway, University of London Coopers Hill Lane Egham, Surrey TW20 0LG www.rhul.ac.uk

Founder's Reception

1b 4 5 6 7 10 45 46

Chapel College Bookshop Laundry, Muslim Prayer Room College Shop Natwest Bank Computer Centre Medicine and Stumble Inn Sports Centre

The Hub A more detailed guide to the practical nature of the College's accessible routes for the mobility impaired is available through the Educational Support OfďŹ ce (based in the Founder's Building)


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amsu 2010 confrence handbook