a podcast series exploring the social impact space

Latest Podcast

In episode 4 we sit down with Liam Black, social entrepreneur, speaker, and author of There’s No Business Like Social Business and The Social Entrepreneur’s A to Z. We discuss his personal journey into social entrepreneurship, why he favours an earned income model over fundraising, the characteristics of a successful social entrepreneur, his favourite social enterprise, and not trying to change the world.

Latest Article

Sunday, 18 September 2016 / Published in Guest Posts
Do you feel that there are some things that aren’t right about the world? Do you want to make a difference and step up and be counted in helping it to change? I do and I have wanted to for a long time. Sometimes finding the right way to get there isn’t easy (some tips


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Speaker Profiles

Liam Black

Co-founder, Wavelength

Liam Black is one of the UK's best known social entrepreneurs, having led some of the country's most successful social enterprises including Jamie Oliver's Fifteen restaurant which he helped grow into a global brand. He now runs his own leadership company called Wavelength. He is author of 'There's No Business Like Social Business' and 'The Social Entrepreneur's A to Z'. He also speaks and writes widely on leadership, enterprise and social change.

To find out more about Liam, you can visit his website or get in touch on Twitter.

Dr Richard Hull

Director, MA in Social Entrepreneurship, Goldsmiths University

Richard is an accomplished academic researcher and research evaluator with a rigorous cross-disciplinary approach, especially focused on work, organisations and the social economy. His core areas of expertise are:- Innovation Studies; Social Enterprise and the Social Economy; Critical Management Studies; Social, organisational, political and economic aspects of new ICTs; Social theory and philosophy.

He has extensive experience in leadership and management of non-profit, social enterprise and co-operative firms and organisations, with excellent experience in fundraising and organisational change.

To find out more about Richard, you can get in touch on Twitter.

Benita Matofska

Founder, The People Who Share

A worldwide expert on the sharing economy, Benita is a renowned speaker, writer and award-winning social entrepreneur; she’s the pioneer behind Global Sharing Week and also the Founder of the people who share - a Non-profit organisation campaigning to build a global sharing economy.

To find out more about Benita, you can get in touch on Twitter.

Servane Mouazan

Founder & CEO, Oguntê

Servane loves helping women social innovators to be more influential and better connected. She founded Oguntê and the ImpactWomen Network to prove that women can solve pressing social and environmental issues and create commercial opportunities at the same time, when given more skills and space to do so. Being part of an ecosystem where everybody is included, can contribute and support others, is the highlight and the mission of her organisation.

To find out more about Servane, you can visit her website or get in touch onTwitter.


In case you missed some of our podcasts or articles.

Do you feel that there are some things that aren’t right about the world? Do you want to make a difference and step up and be counted in helping it to change? I do and I have wanted to for a long time. Sometimes finding the right way to get there isn’t easy (some tips


a little about our story...

Stefania Antoniadou


I have always been passionate about exploring the ways in which people can promote social progress through their behaviour. Up until now, I have been focusing on charities, people's giving habits, and the donor experience.

Honouring my academic background in Business and Ethics, I have now embarked on a journey to explore the social impact space. I want to know why some people decide to build, work for, and support social enterprises. More importantly, I want to know why aren’t more people doing so.

In this podcast series we will be addressing these questions, and many more. So if you, too, are feeling curious, please listen in!

Rupal Shah


In 2010, I launched my own non-profit initiative called Street Release - using dance to help underprivileged children in Kenya cope with some of the social and emotional problems they faced. I had a mindset of operating and running it under the traditional charity model - raise funds, recruit as many volunteers and execute the projects.
After 2 years and armed with an ambition to expand our efforts, we soon hit numerous obstacles that became very difficult to overcome. After months on end, I knew it was time to stop relentlessly persisting. We needed to adopt and entirely new model if we were to going to succeed. But this is where I was stuck. What new model? How would it work? And here was born the desire to start this podcast series, a journey to finding answers, inspiration and new ideas directly from those leading the way in this sector.

I hope you enjoy listening to our interviews and gain insights beneficial to your own journeys.

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