Acceptance of any contribution, gift or grant is at the discretion of the European Wilderness Society. The European Wilderness Society will not accept any gift unless it can be used or expended consistently with the purpose and mission of the nonprofit non-government European Wilderness Society.
No irrevocable gift, whether outright or life-income in character, will be accepted if under any reasonable set of circumstances the gift would jeopardize the donor’s financial security.
The European Wilderness Society will refrain from providing advice about the tax or other treatment of gifts and will encourage donors to seek guidance from their own professional advisers to assist them in the process of making their donation.
The European Wilderness Society will accept only donations in cash. Gifts of in-kind services will be accepted at the discretion of the European Wilderness Society.
The European Wilderness Society will provide acknowledgments to donors meeting tax requirements for property received by the charity as a gift. However, except for gifts of cash and publicly traded securities, no value shall be ascribed to any receipt or other form of substantiation of a gift received by European Wilderness Society.
The European Wilderness Society will respect the intent of the donor relating to gifts for restricted purposes and those relating to the desire to remain anonymous. With respect to anonymous gifts, the European Wilderness Society will restrict information about the donor to only those staff members with a need to know.
The European Wilderness Society will not compensate, whether through commissions, finders' fees, or other means, any third party for directing a gift or a donor to the European Wilderness Society.
The European Wilderness Society is registered in Austria as a non-profit public society.
European Wilderness Society
Dechant-Franz-Fuchs Strasse 5
Chairman is Max A E Rossberg
Deputy Chairman is Vlado Vancura
Tel.: +43 (0)676 913 8804
UID: ATU 69061757
EU Transparency Register ID: 706136913777-83
All contributions will be gratefully acknowledged.
One thought on “Wolf in Salzburg”
As a dying species, the life of one surviving wolf is surely of more value than a sheep or two. It was not a wanton act of vandalism but a genuine need of prey, Can some financial compensation not be paid to the farmer who lost his sheep to a good cause and could he be encouraged to house his sheep more protectively in the interests of conservation.