from the research I've done so far it seems that most attempts at 'uniting' survivors groups and charities have failed. I gather that there's quite a lot of resistance to it as well.
I attended the SCOSAM Conference in Birmingham in 2001 when Mike Lew was the main speaker and all the reputable groups seemed to be in attendance. This was a very big two day affair that promised a great deal, but sadly failed by all accounts. The web site advertising that conference has been their only ( way out of date ) presence since then, and that's gone now.
I "think" SCOSAM was an ofshoot of SCOSAC ( Standing Committee on Sexualy Abused Children ) that publish(ed) the annual 'Survivors Directory' - a listing of groups and charities etc.
They in turn are ( were ) supported by 'Meridian Broadcasting' who made the film 'No Child of Mine' back in 1997 and who pay for the directory to be sent free to the 20,000 organisations and individuals working to support survivors.
I think the main problem of coordinating all these vastly different groups, charities and organisations is that we're all chasing the same money from very similar sources, and there's no way any group will place that funding at risk, by possibly losing it to another group.
The N.S.P.C.C. does a good job though, and because they are less dependant on the same source of funding are the probably the best placed organisation to take on this task.
SCOSAC was a Gov't committee in 1992 that appeared to investigate the effects and treatment of CSA victims survivors.
But typically I can't find the actual report on the internet although many other papers etc quote it.
What pisses me off is that when I looked down the list of papers and journals on the NSPCC web site library it was listed but not linked, it's there but not for general release ( possibly unless you pay for it ? ) but damn nearly every American, Canadian and European paper is linked for free.
Freedom of information? don't get me started on this !