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Role details

Reviewing Committee on the Export of Works of Art and Objects of Cultural Interest: x2 Members

Application deadline 15 February 2023


Reviewing Committee on the Export of Works of Art and Objects of Cultural Interest
Sponsor department
Department for Culture, Media and Sport
Culture, Media & Sport
Communication, Legal, Regulation
Number of vacancies
Time commitment
2 day(s) per month
Length of term
4 years
Application deadline
11:59pm on 15 February 2023

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Timeline for this appointment

  1. Opening date

    18 January 2023

  2. Application deadline

    11:59pm on 15 February 2023

  3. Sifting date

    15 March 2023

  4. Interviews expected to end on

    28 April 2023

Timeline dates are only an estimate and can change

About the role


The Secretary of State for the Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport seeks applications for the appointment of two members to the Reviewing Committee on the Export of Works of Art and Objects of Cultural Interest.

Introduction from the Secretary of State

“It is my privilege as Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport to invite you to apply to this role.
DCMS public bodies play a vital role in promoting growth across the digital, culture, sport, and media sectors. We protect and promote our cultural and artistic heritage and help businesses and communities to grow by investing in innovation and highlighting Britain as a fantastic place to visit. To ensure the success of these organisations, we need talented people to apply to public appointments. Our boards can only thrive when benefitting from the best people, from the broadest range of backgrounds, and with the widest range of perspectives.
But why should you apply? Many of our board members are driven by the desire to give something back to your country and your community. When you’re on a board, you can use your voice to help to ensure that our organisations are delivering the right things for everyone throughout the UK. 
But we also believe that these roles provide an unparalleled opportunity to develop your skills, build networks, and raise your profile - at whatever stage in your life and career.
Whoever you are, wherever you have come from - you can be sure to thrive in a DCMS board role. So If you are reading this and thinking of applying to this role, I wholeheartedly encourage you to do so, and I wish you the very best of luck."

Organisation description

The UK’s export control system for cultural objects provides a last opportunity to save our national treasures from permanently leaving the UK. The Reviewing Committee on the Export of Works of Art and Objects of Cultural Interest (the RCEWA) advises the Secretary of State whether a cultural object intended for export is a national treasure.  The Committee may recommend to the Secretary of State that a decision on whether to grant an export licence for a nationally important item should be deferred for a limited period of time to provide an opportunity for a UK buyer - usually a museum - to acquire it at the fair market price for public benefit. 

The Committee is a non-statutory, independent advisory body, which uses the three “Waverley Criteria”  when advising the Secretary of State whether a cultural object which is the subject of an export licence application is of national importance. These are as follows:

  • Waverley 1: History - Is it closely connected with our history and national life?
  • Waverley 2: Aesthetics - Is it of outstanding aesthetic importance?
  • Waverley 3: Scholarship - Is it of outstanding significance for the study of some particular branch of art, learning or history?

The Committee reaches a view on the merits of any object which one of the Secretary of State’s expert advisers refers to it. If the Committee finds that an item meets at least one of the Waverley criteria, it will recommend to the Secretary of State that the decision on the export licence should be deferred for a specified period. This will allow institutions and private individuals in the UK a chance to raise the money to purchase the item to enable it to remain in this country.

In 2021-22 the Committee reported on 19 cases. Fifteen of these were export deferred. Three items with a collective value of £1.9 million were saved.

In 2020-21 the Committee reported on 10 cases. Nine of these were recommended for deferral. Three items with a value of £1 million were acquired and are now on display in public collections.

For Annual Reports of these and earlier years please follow this link.

2022 marked the 70th anniversary of the Waverley Report (1952) which led to the founding of the Committee. An occasion to celebrate and communicate widely the work of the Committee and its public impact, it was also an opportunity to take stock and ensure the Committee’s work remains relevant and responsive moving forward amid changes in wider society and the cultural sector. This builds on recent work to introduce the ‘binding offers’ process which became law on 1st January 2021 aimed at enabling more items to find homes across the UK. 

Arts Council England (Museums & Cultural Property team) provides the Secretariat and administrative support for the Committee and hosts the latter’s webpages on its website here.

The most recent Reviewing Committee Annual Report can be found here.

Board composition

Membership and terms of reference of the Committee
The Committee consists of eight permanent members, seven of whom have particular expertise in one or more subject areas such as paintings, furniture, and manuscripts, and a Chair. Its terms of reference are as follows:
  • To advise on the principles which should govern the control of export of objects of cultural interest under the Export Control Act 2002 and on the operation of the export control system generally;
  • To advise the Secretary of State on all cases where refusal of an export licence for an object of cultural interest is suggested on grounds of national importance;
  • To advise in cases where a special Exchequer grant is needed towards the purchase of an object that would otherwise be exported.
Current Reviewing Committee Membership
Andrew Hochhauser KC (incumbent Chair)
Andrew Hochhauser is a KC at Essex Court Chambers, a Deputy High Court Judge, a Fellow of the Chartered Institute of Arbitrators, Hon Counsel to the Dean and Chapter of Westminster Abbey and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts. He specialises in commercial and employment litigation.
As well as a LLM from the LSE, he has an MA from the Courtauld Institute of Art, where he studied British Modernism.
He is a former Trustee of the V&A, a Bencher and (in 2021) the former Treasurer of the Hon Soc of Middle Temple, Chair of the Samuel Courtauld Trust and an ex officio member of the Board of the Courtauld Institute of Art, Chair of Paintings in Hospitals (until January 2023), a Governor of the University of the Arts London, a Trustee of the National AIDS Trust, the V&A Foundation, the Aurora Orchestra, Orchestra for the Earth and a Director of Ensemble Plus Ultra. He was Chair of Dance Umbrella from 2007-2014 and thereafter a Governor of the Central School of Ballet. He is currently on the Board of Ballet Black.
Dr Tim Pestell
Dr Tim Pestell is the Senior Curator of Archaeology at Norwich Castle Museum and Art Gallery, part of Norfolk Museums Service. He studied Archaeology at Cambridge followed by a PhD at the University of East Anglia, looking at the foundation of medieval monasteries in East Anglia and then worked professionally in field archaeology across the UK before becoming a curator.
Pestell is a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries and has served as board member on various bodies including the Treasure Valuation Committee for ten years, Bury St Edmunds cathedral’s Diocesan Advisory Committee and various local and national archaeological society committees.
Specialism on the Committee: Archaeology and early medieval material culture.
Professor Mark Hallett
Mark is Director of the Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art. He oversees all aspects of the Centre’s activities, ensuring that it supports the most original and rigorous research into the history of British art and architecture.
Hallett’s scholarly research has focused on British art from the seventeenth century onwards. The many books he has written and edited include the prizewinning Reynolds: Portraiture in Action (2014). Hallett also co-edited the major online publication, The Royal Academy Summer Exhibition: A Chronicle, 1769–2018 (2018).
Professor Hallett has also been involved in curating numerous exhibitions. These have included the 2007 Tate Britain exhibition Hogarth, the 2015 Wallace Collection exhibition Joshua Reynolds: Experiments in Paint, and two 2018 exhibitions: the Royal Academy exhibition The Great Spectacle: 250 Years of the Summer Exhibition, and the Yale Center for British Art’s George Shaw: A Corner of a Foreign Field. Hallett has been the recipient of a Leverhulme Research Fellowship and a Mellon Senior Fellowship. He has been Visiting Scholar at Pembroke College, Cambridge (2013–14) and a Visiting Professor at the Courtauld Institute of Art (2014–16).
Specialism on the Committee: History of British Art
Pippa Shirley
Pippa Shirley read History at Oxford before an MA in Art History at the Courtauld Institute, London. She worked in publishing as a Commissioning Editor for the Grove Dictionary of Art, then went to the British Museum as a curator in the then Department of Medieval and Later Antiquities. In 1992 she moved to the V&A as a curator in the Metalwork, Silver and Jewellery Department, specialising in decorative ironwork and English and continental silver, working on three major gallery projects to redisplay the National Collections of ironwork and silver.
In 2000 she came to Waddesdon Manor as Head of Collections, where she leads the curatorial team responsible for the contents of one of the most important National Trust properties in the country, home to a spectacular ensemble of continental decorative arts and English, French and Netherlandish paintings created by four generations of the Rothschild family. In 2015 oversight of the Gardens was added to her role. The Manor is managed today by a charitable trust, The Rothschild Foundation, under the direction of Lord Rothschild. She has published and lectured on a range of subjects. She also represents Waddesdon across different media channels for both press and marketing and in her curatorial role.
Specialism on the Committee: Fine and decorative arts and the history of collections/collecting
Peter Barber (one of the two vacancies to be filled is created by this member’s departure)
Former Head of Cartographic and Topographic Materials at the British Library. He is a Vice President of the Hakluyt Society and a Trustee of the Hereford Mappa Mundi Trust. He is a Council Member of the Society of Antiquaries’ Library and Collections Committee, and a past Council Member of the Royal Numismatic and British Art Medal Societies. He has recently been appointed a Visiting Professor in the Department of History at King's College London and has been elected President of the Hornsey Historical Society. He is also a board member of The Lauderdale House Society Ltd.
Specialism on the Committee: Manuscripts and archives.
Christopher Rowell (one of the two vacancies to be filled is created by this member’s departure)
Chief Curator at the National Trust. He is Chairman of the Furniture History Society and a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries. He has published widely, mainly on country house collections, the display of art, and furniture. Shortlisted for the William MB Berger Prize for British Art History 2014, and has also contributed to Hardwick Hall: A Great Old Castle of Romance (2016), the second book in this series on the Trust’s most significant houses, which is published by Yale University Press for the National Trust and the Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art.
Specialism on the Committee: Furniture and historic houses.
Christopher Baker
Christopher Baker is Director of European and Scottish Art and Portraiture at the National Galleries of Scotland (NGS). He is responsible for the collection and programme at the National and Portrait Galleries in Edinburgh and has been a Visiting Fellow at the Yale Center for British Art. Before moving to Scotland in 2002 he worked at Christ Church, Oxford, and the National Gallery in London. Christopher is a member of the Spoliation Advisory Panel, the Recognition Committee (Museums Galleries Scotland), and the jury for the ‘Portrait Now’ international prize (Danish Museum of National History).
He has organised numerous exhibitions in the U.K. and internationally on aspects of British art pre-1900, drawings and watercolours, and old master paintings. His publications include: J. M.W. Turner: The Vaughan Bequest (2019); Landseer: The Monarch of the Glen (2017); Jean-Étienne Liotard (2015, co-author); John Ruskin: Artist and Observer (2014, co-author); Catalogue of English Drawings and Watercolours 1600-1900, National Gallery of Scotland (2011); Collecting Prints and Drawings in Europe, c.1500-1800 (2003, co-editor); and The National Gallery [London] Complete Illustrated Catalogue, (1995, co-author).
Specialism on the Committee: European and British Art, Scottish Collections.
Stuart Lochhead
In 2018 Stuart set up his own firm dealing in European Sculpture from the late Mediaeval period to Rodin based in St James’s, London and has since sold a number of works of sculpture to US and UK museums.
Upon graduating from the Courtauld Institute of Art in 1994 Stuart Lochhead joined Daniel Katz at his newly opened gallery in Jermyn Street. In the following years Stuart mounted numerous exhibitions in New York and London on European Sculpture. He organised three major loan exhibitions at the gallery on Renaissance and Baroque bronzes from The Ashmolean Museum, Oxford, The Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge and the Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam. Stuart was formerly on the board of the Public Monuments and Sculpture Association, The Sculpture Journal and Chairman of the Courtauld Association.
Specialism on the Committee: The Art Market and European Sculpture.

Regulation of appointment

This post is regulated by the Commissioner for Public Appointments. For more information, please refer to the Commissioner’s website 

Person specification

Essential criteria

  • A thorough understanding of and a clear commitment to delivery of the Committee’s remit, including familiarity with the legal issues related to the Committee’s work
  • A broad knowledge of UK collections of fine and decorative arts, and objects of cultural interest and the issues surrounding their protection
  • An in-depth knowledge of either:
    • Manuscripts and archives
    • Furniture and historic houses
  • An ability to assess objectively and come to an evidenced judgement on whether cultural objects brought before the Reviewing Committee meet the Waverley criteria
  • An ability to act as a credible advocate for the Committee
  • Experience of strategic thinking and making decisions at a senior level, with good communication and interpersonal skills
  • A commitment to preserving cultural heritage, and improving education and understanding of British and World history
  • A commitment to improving opportunities for people throughout the UK and access to people from a diverse range of backgrounds

Application and selection process

How to apply

In order to apply you will need to provide:

  1. A  Curriculum Vitae of no more than 2 sides of A4 which provides your contact details, details of your education and qualifications, employment history, directorships, membership of professional bodies and details of any relevant publications or awards;

  2. A supporting statement of no more than 2 sides of A4 setting out how you meet the criteria for appointment, as set out in the person specification for the role;

  3. Information relating to any outside interests or reputational issues - please complete the attached Declaration of Conflicts of Interest Form;

  4. Diversity monitoring information. Please follow this link to access the form. This allows us to see if there are any unfair barriers to becoming a public appointee and whether there are any changes that we could make to encourage a more diverse field to apply. You can select “prefer not to say” to any question you do not wish to answer. The information you provide will not be used as part of the selection process and will not be seen by the interview panel;

  5. Disability Confident – please state if you want to be considered for the disability confident scheme;

  6. Reasonable adjustments - requests for reasonable adjustments that you would like to the application process (if applicable);

Please provide the information at points 3-6 above on the relevant form, or as part of your supporting statement.
Completed applications should be submitted to - please put "RCEWA Committee Member application" in the subject line of your email

The Advisory Assessment Panel reserves the right to only consider applications that contain all of the elements listed above, and that arrive before the published deadline for applications.

Overview of the application process

Public appointments are made on merit following a fair and open competition process which is conducted in accordance with the Governance Code for Public Appointments. We will deal with your application as quickly as possible and will keep you informed at key stages. We aim to conclude the appointment process within three months of the deadline for applications – this is in accordance with the Governance Code.

The assessment process

  1. Ministers are responsible and accountable to Parliament for the public appointments made within their department. As a result, they must be consulted at every stage of the appointments process.

  2. An Advisory Assessment Panel (“Panel”) is appointed by Ministers to assist them in their decision making. The role of the Panel is to decide, objectively, which candidates meet the eligibility criteria for the role.

  3. At the shortlisting meeting the Panel will assess applications against the eligibility criteria and decide which candidates have best met the criteria, who should be recommended for interview. Ministers will then be consulted on the Panel’s recommended shortlist. If you have applied under the Disability Confident Scheme and you meet all the essential criteria, then you will also be invited for an interview.

  4. Once the shortlist has been agreed by Ministers, you will be advised (by e-mail) whether you have been shortlisted. Those shortlisted will be invited to an interview.

  5. The Panel will meet again to interview candidates and determine who is appointable to the role. The Panel may invite you to make a brief presentation at the start of the interview and will go on to question you about your skills and experience, including asking specific questions to assess whether you meet the criteria set out for the post. The Panel will also explore with you any potential conflicts of interest or any other issues arising from your personal and professional history which may impact on an appointment decision.

  6. Details of the panel’s assessment of interviewed candidates are provided to Ministers, including whether they have judged a candidate to be appointable to the role. It is then for Ministers to determine merit and decide who should be appointed. In some circumstances, Ministers may choose not to appoint any candidates and re-run the competition.

  7. Ministers may choose to meet with candidates before deciding the outcome. Candidates should therefore be prepared for a short time gap between interview and a final appointment decision being made. Candidates who have been interviewed will be kept informed of progress.

  8. Once the decision on the appointment has been made, interviewed candidates will be advised of the outcome of their application, including whom they may approach for feedback. Successful candidates will be issued with their Terms & Conditions and a letter of appointment should they agree to take up the position.

Further information about appointments, including tips on applying, can be found on our guidance pages on

Advisory Assessment Panel (AAP)

Advisory Assessment Panels (AAP) are chosen by ministers to assist them in their decision-making. These include a departmental official and an independent member. For competitions recruiting non-executive members of a board (apart from the Chair), the panel will usually include a representative from the public body concerned.
AAP’s perform a number of functions, including agreeing an assessment strategy with ministers, undertaking sifting, carrying out interviews in line with the advertised criteria and deciding objectively who meets the published selection criteria for the role before recommending to ministers which candidates they find appointable. It is then for the minister to decide who to appoint to the role.
  • Helen Whitehouse - Deputy Director, Museums and Cultural Property - DCMS Panel Chair
  • Andrew Hochhauser KC - RCEWA Chair - Organisation Representative
  • Clare Lilley - Independent Panel Member
  • Emmie Kell - Arts Council England Director - Additional Panel Member

Eligibility criteria

In general, you should have the right to work in the UK to be eligible to apply for a public appointment.

There are a small number of specialist roles that are not open to non-British citizens. Any nationality requirements will be specified in the vacancy details.

The Government expects all holders of public office to work to the highest personal and professional standards. 

You cannot be considered for a public appointment if:

  • you are disqualified from acting as a company director  (under the Company Directors Disqualification Act 1986);

  • have an unspent conviction on your criminal record;

  • your estate has been sequestrated in Scotland or you enter into a debt arrangement programme under Part 1 of the Debt Arrangement and Attachment (Scotland) Act 2002 (asp 17) as the debtor or have, under Scots law, granted a trust deed for creditors.

When you apply, you should declare if:

  • you are, or have been, bankrupt or you have made an arrangement with a creditor at any point, including the dates of this. 

  • you are subject to a current police investigation.

You must inform the sponsor department if, during the application process, your circumstances change in respect of any of the above points. 

When you apply you should also declare any relevant interests, highlighting any that you think may call into question your ability to properly discharge the responsibilities of the role you are applying for. You should also declare any other matters which may mean you may not be able to meet the requirements of the Code of Conduct of Board Members (see Outside interests and reputational issues section below)
If you need further advice, please contact

Security clearance

The successful candidate will be required to undertake Baseline Personnel Security Standard checks in line with the Civil Service guidelines. Additional Security Clearance may also be required for certain roles. However, where this applies, candidates will be notified during the appointment process. Further information on National Security Vetting can be found on the website here.

Additional information for candidates

Equality and diversity

We encourage applications from talented individuals from all backgrounds and across the whole of the United Kingdom. Boards of public bodies are most effective when they reflect the diversity of views of the society they serve and this is an important part of the Government’s levelling up agenda.
We collect data about applicants’ characteristics and backgrounds, including information about people’s educational and professional backgrounds, so that we can make sure we are attracting a broad range of people to these roles and that our selection processes are fair for everyone. Without this information, it makes it difficult to see if our outreach is working, if the application process is having an unfair impact on certain groups and whether changes are making a positive difference.
When you submit your application, your responses are collected by the Cabinet Office and the government department(s) managing your application. The data is used to produce management information about the diversity of applicants. You can select “prefer not to say” to any question you do not wish to answer. The information you provide will not be seen by the Advisory Assessment Panel who review applications against the advertised criteria and conduct interviews.

Disability confident

We are a member of the Government’s Disability Confident scheme. We use the Disability Confident scheme symbol, along with other like-minded employers, to show our commitment to good practice in employing people with a disability. The scheme helps recruit and retain disabled people. 
As part of implementing the scheme, we guarantee an interview for anyone with a disability whose application meets the essential criteria for the role, set out in the advert, and who has asked that their application is considered under the scheme. Indicating that you wish your application to be considered under the scheme will in no way prejudice your application. By ‘minimum criteria,’ we mean that you must provide evidence which demonstrates that you meet the level of competence required under each of the essential criteria, as set out in the job-advert.
When you apply you will have the opportunity to select if you would like your application considered under this scheme.

Reasonable adjustments

We are committed to making reasonable adjustments to make sure applicants with disabilities, physical or mental health conditions, or other needs are not substantially disadvantaged when applying for public appointments. This can include changing the recruitment process to enable people who wish to apply to do so.
Some examples of common changes are:
  • ensuring that application forms are available in different or accessible formats;
  • making adaptations to interview locations;
  • allowing candidates to present their skills and experience in a different way;
  • giving additional detailed information on the selection / interview process in advance to allow candidates time to prepare themselves;
  • allowing support workers, for example sign language interpreters;
  • making provision for support animals to attend.
When you apply you will have the opportunity to request reasonable adjustments to the application process.

Principles of public life

Holders of public office are expected to adhere to and uphold the Seven Principles of Public Life These are:

  1. SELFLESSNESS - Holders of public office should act solely in terms of the public interest. They should not do so in order to gain financial or other material benefits for themselves, their family or their friends;
  2. INTEGRITY - Holders of public office should not place themselves under any financial or other obligation to outside individuals or organisations that might seek to influence them in the performance of their official duties;
  3. OBJECTIVITY - In carrying out public business, including making public appointments, awarding contracts, or recommending individuals for rewards and benefits, holders of public office should make choices on merit;
  4. ACCOUNTABILITY - Holders of public office are accountable for their decisions and actions to the public and must submit themselves to whatever scrutiny is appropriate to their office;
  5. OPENNESS - Holders of public office should be as open as possible about all the decisions and actions that they take. They should give reasons for their decisions and restrict information only when the wider public interest clearly demands;
  6. HONESTY - Holders of public office have a duty to declare any private interests relating to their public duties and to take steps to resolve any conflicts arising in a way that protects the public interest;
  7. LEADERSHIP - Holders of public office should promote and support these principles by leadership and example.

Code of conduct for board members

The Government expects all holders of public office to work to the highest personal and professional standards. In support of this, all non-executive board members of UK public bodies must abide by the principles set out in the Code of Conduct for Board Members of Public Bodies. The Code sets out the standards expected from those who serve on the boards of UK public bodies and will form part of your terms and conditions of appointment.

Management of outside interests and consideration of reputational issues

Holders of public office are expected to adhere and uphold the Seven Principles of Public Life and the Code of Conduct for Board Members of Public Bodies. Before you apply you should consider carefully: 
  • any outside interests that you may have, such as shares you may hold in a company providing services to government; 
  • any possible reputational issues arising from your past actions or public statements that you have made; 
  • and/or - any political roles you hold or political campaigns you have supported; 
which may call into question your ability to do the role you are applying for.
You will need to answer relevant questions in relation to these points when making an application. Many conflicts of interest can be satisfactorily resolved and declaring a potential conflict does not prevent you from being interviewed. If you are shortlisted for an interview, the panel will discuss any potential conflicts with you during that interview, including any proposals you may have to mitigate them and record that in their advice to ministers. Alongside your own declaration, we will conduct appropriate checks, as part of which we will consider anything in the public domain related to your conduct or professional capacity. This may include searches of previous public statements and social media, blogs or any other publicly available information. The successful candidate(s) may be required to give up any conflicting interests and their other business and financial interests may be published in line with organisational policies. 
Details of declared political activity will be published when the appointment is announced, as required by the Governance Code (political activity is not a bar to appointment, but must be declared).

Status of appointment

As this is an office holder appointment, you will not become a member of the Civil Service. You will not be subject to the provisions of employment law.

Appointment and tenure of office

Appointments are for the term set out in this advert, with the possibility of re-appointment for a further term, at the discretion of Ministers.  Any re-appointment is subject to satisfactory annual appraisals of performance during the first term in the post. There is no automatic presumption of reappointment; each case should be considered on its own merits, taking into account a number of factors including, but not restricted to, the diversity of the current board and its balance of skills and experience. In most cases, the total time served in post will not exceed more than two terms or serve in any one post for more than ten years

Remuneration, allowances and abatement

This post is not remunerated. However, Committee members’ travel expenses, incurred through attending meetings, are paid in line with Arts Council policy. 

Pension and redundancy

This is an office holder appointment and does not attract any benefits under any Civil Service Pension Scheme. You will not be eligible for redundancy pay as you are not an employee. No other arrangements have been made for compensation upon the end of your term of appointment because an office holder who is appointed for a limited duration would have no expectation of serving beyond that period.

Application feedback

We will notify you of the status of your application. We regret that we are only able to offer detailed feedback to candidates who have been unsuccessful at the interview stage.

How to complain

We aim to process all applications as quickly as possible and to treat all applicants with courtesy.
Please contact the public appointments team in the first instance if you would like to make a complaint regarding your application at They will acknowledge your complaint upon receipt and respond within 15 working days.

How to complain to Office of the Commissioner for Public Appointments (OCPA)

If you are not content with the appointing department’s response you may wish to further complain to the Commissioner at information on how the Commissioner handles complaints can be found on the Commissioner for Public Appointments’ website

Data protection

The Cabinet Office will use your data in line with our privacy policy.
The DCMS privacy policy is also attached.

Contact details

If you have any questions about the appointments process, please contact the campaign manager on 

If you would like to speak about the role itself, please contact