Submitted by CDF Co-ordinator on 12 June 2013 - 12:36pm.
CTC – the national cycling charity – has launched the Road Justice campaign in collaboration with the Cyclists Defence Fund. The campaign seeks to take to task the police, the prosecution service and the judiciary over the way they treat bad driving and bad drivers.
The Road Justice campaign, which is supported by Slater & Gordon Lawyers, is calling for:
High quality and thorough police investigations of all road traffic collisions.
Submitted by CDF Co-ordinator on 3 September 2012 - 11:54am.
You can now organise events and raise money using a JustGiving page, as we have now registered as a charity!
All you need to do is to go to JustGiving website www.justgiving.com search Cyclists Defence Fund and you can then set up your own personal sponsorship page which you can send out to all your friends, family and colleagues to sponsor you and help you to raise money on our behalf!
Submitted by CDF Co-ordinator on 5 December 2011 - 1:00pm.
CDF is having a Board Meeting on 12/12/2011 where we shall be discussing upcoming cases and potentially expanding the board. If anyone has any queries or topics they would like the board to discuss, please do let us know.
Submitted by CDF Co-ordinator on 10 November 2009 - 4:30pm.
The trustees of the Cyclists’ Defence Fund are meeting in December to discuss the plans for the Fund in 2010. They will discuss: the direction of CDF; what should be our top priority for cases?; should we advertise to get more cases or wait for the cases to come to us; how to let the wider world about the role of CDF; how we can effectively to disseminate information about cycling and the law to everyone from judges, barristers and solicitors to the general public.
Submitted by CDF Co-ordinator on 8 October 2009 - 2:55pm.
CTC – the UK’s national cyclists’ organisation is calling on all cyclists to add their voices to its new campaign to combat bad driving. Stop SMIDSY is a major campaign to end the culture of brushing off dangerous incidents with the excuse “Sorry Mate I Didn’t See You”. It aims to change lax attitudes towards bad driving and the failures of the legal system to respond to it when it occurs.