Page 1

Annual Report 2013-2014

Worki ng Together f or Sustainable Gl obal Development Agenda To Achieve Our Common Object ives For the Future We Want


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

WFWO - Making a Difference and Focused on Results to Contribute to Peoples and Global Development Agenda and to MDGs Objectives, Beyond 2015 ” About the Annual Report Year 2013-14 Our Annual Report provides an overview of the work of the WFWO Team from March 2013 – December 2014. The report covers the work of the WFWO Executive Secretariat, detailing our joint advocacy campaigns to raise the public awareness around the world to contribute to the Eight MDGs, and beyond 2015 .As well as illustrates general activities as per strategy plan with supports of our partners and resource mobilizations task force including bilateral contributors to WFWO’s programs implemented in years 2013-14.

2


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Table of Contents About WFWO annual report 2013-2014:

2

WFWO Mission:

4

Preface by the Executive President (Message):

5-6

Introduction Highlighted Human Development Report:

7-9

Achievement & Performance of Our Program Operations:

10-21

WFWO & MDGs Our Achievement to Contribute to MDGs:

22-26

Achievements to Raise Public Awareness Around the World:

27-32

WFWO Strategic Framework Plan Directions - 2015-17:

33-41

Financial Analysis & Statement:

41-47

Major Supporters and Team:

48

“ Our Missi on is to Assure Assistance to Communities’ Most Vulnerabl e People

to help them sel ves to Overcom e their Poverty “

3


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Our Mission WFWO’s mission is to overcome poverty by enabling the world’s poorest people to gain the hope for better future and improve their quality of life through the access to food security, drinking water, health, education, poverty, HIV-AIDS programs, micro credit, using local skills and practical, sustainable technologies to support development humanitarian projects on relief and rehabilitations programs, to secure the empowerment of indigenous peoples, local communities, women, groups and individuals in developing countries..

Our Vision WFWO's vision is of a world where everyone has access to food security, health, childhood, drinking water, education, environmental issue and promote the right of every women and man and child to enjoy a life of health and equal opportunity.

Our Objectives WFWO objectives is to develop a cooperation with its partners in order to achieve its sustainable development programs around the world focused on global development agenda and (MDGs) Goals.

Our Values The WFWO main value and approach, we believes on people, and shared responsibility among people, dialogue among cultures, and commitment to development issues, diversities and peace and social justice for Global Change.

4


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

“ Working Together We Can Achieve Our Global Commitments to End the Poverty”

Section I : FOREWORD Preface by the Executive President. The 2013-2014 years was of the most challenging and very difficult tasks to be reached, due to of turmoil for many crises. Conflicts and disasters globally forced millions of people to flee their homes, leaving many stuck in limbo within the borders of their own country. Relatively new crises, such as those in Syria and the Central African Republic, raged alongside long-standing conflicts in the Democratic Republic of Congo, Malawi, Libya, Nigeria and Sudan, Iraq, Yemen and innocent men, women and children continued to bear the brunt of the violence, reported the highest ever number of people displaced as a consequence of conflict and violence, which forced more than four million people to flee their homes in the Philippines As we and partners concerned was years of action on emergency aid action for fighting injustice and inequality ‘The Power of People Against Poverty’, which places the poor communities and NGO, CBO we work with at the centre of change. As per our strategy plan is a commitment to working even harder, within our international network partners, to achieve our common objectives targeted and impact for the largest number of people needs our assistance. Whether helping families to grow more food, water, sanitary, first aid, health and enabling more children to attend school, our work is about supporting self-reliance while building rehabilitation program for long-term change for venerable and poor peoples. Our strategy fame work on aid effectiveness and acted as catalyst role in order to improve synergies among local authorities, communities and NGOs, CBOs in developing countries in particularly in African and Asian region. During 2013/14, we was focused on emergency aid our efforts on helping refugee’s comps, women, and children to earn a living and to influence decisions in their community and beyond. And as floods, droughts and food shortages continued to threaten people’s lives and livelihoods, we have also been strengthening our support for partner organizations so that increasing numbers of vulnerable communities can prepare for future disasters or conflicts. We have increasingly been exploring the impact of both conflict and disasters, and the many issues those displaced in such complex situations face, particularly in the Philippines and flood-and-drought-prone African countries.

5


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.2 This is seen clearly in our long-term development framework too, while our programs might concentrate on improving water and sanitation, education, health care or livelihoods, at its heart is our commitment to empowering women and to ensuring poor people are heard. We are making the difference to make a possible impact on poverty with our limited resources to contribute to the eight MDGs, beyond 2015 and human development as per our strategy-working plan for 2013-2014 In conclusion I am very proud to be part of the solution within WFWO’s team that is made up of people who have such different backgrounds, diversity and life experiences, but who share this global common goals. Let me take this opportunity to express my gratitude to all WFWO team and special thanks will go to the volunteers all over the world for their contributions through their day-to day work and also to our local NGOs, CBOs partners in the field who provides all their technical assistance to ensure that WFWO is governed effectively; and to the tireless campaigners who believe change can happen; to the many donors and fundraisers whose contributions enable us to get funds where they are needed. I thank you again every one for all your contribution to the life-changing work stated in this report. Your strengthening support to the WFWO’s activities can make the difference, to help us to make the greatest possible, long-term impact on the lives of women and men and children in poverty to contribute to MDGs, and human development objectives, beyond 2015. Sidi Cherif, Executive President

6


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Section II: Introduction Highlighted 2014 Human Development Report Comes at a Critical Time for Global Development Agenda 2015:

7


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Hig hl ig hte d 201 4 H u man De ve lo p me nt Re por t Co mes at a Cri tic al Ti me for G lo b al De ve lo p ment Age nd a 20 15 Introduction 2.2 billion people are poor or near poor, warn on vulnerability and resilience The 2014 Human Development Report comes at a critical time, as attention turns to the creation of a new development agenda following the 2015 deadline for achieving the Millennium Development Goals. As WFWO and partners we are more concerned on the Millennium Development Goals, and the Human Development Report - Sustaining Human Progress: Reducing Vulnerabilities and Building Resilience provides a fresh perspective on vulnerability and proposes ways to strengthen resilience. According to income-based measures of poverty, 1.2 billion people live with $1.25 or less a day. However, according to the UNDP Multidimensional Poverty Index, almost 1.5 billion people in 91 developing countries are living in poverty with overlapping deprivations in health, education and living standards. And although poverty is declining overall, almost 800 million people are at risk of falling back into poverty if setbacks occur. Many people face either structural or lifecycle vulnerabilities. The Report holds that as crises spread ever faster and further, it is critical to understand vulnerability in order to secure gains and sustain progress. It points to a slowdown in human development growth across all regions, as measured by the Human Development Index (HDI). It notes that threats such as financial crises, fluctuations in food prices, natural disasters and violent conflict significantly impede progress. “Reducing both poverty and people's vulnerability to falling into poverty must be a central objective of the post-2015 agenda,” the Report states. “Eliminating extreme poverty is not just about 'getting to zero'; it is also about staying there.” The 2014 Report takes such an approach, using a human development lens to take a fresh look at vulnerability as an overlapping and mutually reinforcing set of risks. It explores structural vulnerabilities – those that have persisted and compounded over time as a result of discrimination and institutional failings, hurting groups such as the poor, women, migrants, people living with disabilities, indigenous groups and older people. For instance, 80 percent of the world’s elderly lack social protection, with large numbers of older people also poor and disabled. Timely interventions—such as investments in early childhood development—are therefore critical, the Report states.

8


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.2 Poor countries can afford universal provision of basic social services The Report advocates for the universal provision of basic social services to enhance resilience, refuting the notion that only wealthy countries can afford to do this. It presents a comparative analysis of countries of differing income levels and systems of government that have either started to implement or have fully implemented such policies. Acknowledging the challenges that developing countries face with respect to full employment, it urges a focus on structural transformation “so that modern formal employment gradually incorporates most of the workforce,” including a transition from agriculture into industry and services, with supporting investments in infrastructure and education. Social protection is feasible at early stages of development The majority of the world’s population lacks comprehensive social protections such as pensions and unemployment insurance. The Report argues that such measures are achievable by countries at all stages of development. “Providing basic social security benefits to the world’s poor would cost less than 2 percent of global GDP,” it asserts. It cites estimates of the cost of providing a basic social protection floor—including universal basic old age and disability pensions, basic childcare benefits, universal access to essential health care, social assistance and a 100-day employment scheme—for 12 low-income African and Asian countries, ranging from about 10 percent of GDP in Burkina Faso to less than 4 percent of GDP in India. “A basic social protection package is affordable so long as low-income countries reallocate funds and raise domestic resources, coupled with support by the international donor community,” it states. The Report also calls for stronger collective action, as well as better global coordination and commitment to shoring up resilience, in response to vulnerabilities that are increasingly global in origin and impact. Threats ranging from financial crises to climate change to conflicts are trans-national in nature, but the effects are experienced locally and nationally and often overlap. Take the case of Niger, which has faced severe food and nutrition crises brought on by a series of droughts. At the same time, Niger had to cope with an influx of refugees fleeing conflict in neighboring Mali. Trans-national threats cannot be resolved by individual nations acting independently; they require a new focus from the international community that goes beyond short-term responses like humanitarian assistance, the Report argues. To increase support for national programs and open up policy space for nations to adapt universalism to specific country conditions, the Report calls for “an international consensus on universal social protection” to be included in the post2015 agenda.


 9


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Section III: Achievements and Performance in Our Operations Program of Work as per Strategy Plan for 2013-14

10


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

In 2013-2014 WFWO’s Operation Team(OT) was focused on emergency humanitarian aid mission composed by expert team has carry on a mission as priority aid on emergency aid due to natural disasters and conflicts needs more attention and response in Africa and Asia, countries: Africa: Central Africa, Benin, Cameroon, Burkina Faso, Ghana, South Sudan, Senegal Mauritania. Malawi, Mali, Niger, DRC Congo, Middle East, Turkey border and Jordan (for Syrian refugees Yemen. Lebanon camps, Asia, Philippines, Cambodia, Sri Lanka, Nepal, Thailand, Indonesia, The aims of our emergency mission is to assess what elements are urgently needed and what steps will have to deploy in order to develop an emergency aid and partnership with local actors as well our partners NGO, CBO and local communities, more specifically, is to response to humanitarian aid and security needs of the disadvantaged population in the following areas: emergency first aid assistance and rehabilitation program, education, heath, drinking water, sanitary, poverty elevation, environment, to assist to the needs of communities divested by natural disasters and conflicts. Our approach to right to basic assistance Our partners and we are more concerned on emergency operation on humanitarian aid for peoples have the right to receive life-sustaining basic assistance when crisis hits. In crisis situations people often lose their homes, their means of income, access to food and clean water, sanitary. Sometimes assistance may be in the form of food aid, water provision and shelter, tends. Other times it may be more appropriate to respond by providing the basic materials items to meet their assistance needs directly. We work closely with our local partners and other humanitarian agencies and non-government organizations local partners to improve coordination and effectiveness of humanitarian responses. No life should be lost waiting for humanitarian aid. Our advocacy to raise public awareness WFWO take the necessary action to raise public awareness focusing on a key factor in effective disaster risk reduction and for recovery for the population after the disaster. Senior public officials and community leaders pursue its development, for example, through the development and dissemination of information through our partners NGOs, CBOs, media, social media and educational channels, our networks, and community or participation actions, and advocacy. Our recovery assistance Our local partners NGOs, CBOs we take the necessary recovery task of rehabilitation and reconstruction begins soon after the emergency phase has ended. Our recovery programs, coupled with the heightened public awareness and engagement after a disaster, afford a valuable opportunity to develop and implement disaster risk reduction measures and to apply the “build back better� principle to assist population. Our residual risk The risk that remains in unmanaged form, even when effective disaster risk reduction measures are in place, and for which emergency response and recovery capacities must be maintained. The presence of residual risk implies a continuing need to develop and support effective capacities for emergency services, preparedness, response and recovery together with socio-economic policies such as safety nets and risk transfer mechanisms for our staff with the support of other humanitarian agencies and partners.

11


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.2

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

Our humanitarian response 2013-2014 WFWO and its partners focused more on emergency aid operations and resources effort this years, due of all needs of emergency caused by increased of conflicts and natural disasters, since 2009, humanitarian action, today and in the past 10 years. The largest consolidated humanitarian appeals involved situation of armed conflicts and natural disasters. WFWO in most cases, more than 600 humanitarians Organization has been responding to these crises for over these years. WFWO in this context there is no doubt that conflicts and natural disasters will continue to effect millions of people in the future, is needs attention and more effort by international community on component of humanitarian action in order to save lives and alleviating sufferings in natural disasters, armed conflicts and situations of chronic vulnerability. These emergencies is effecting people and caused deaths, wounds, and sickness, psychological trauma, destruction of infrastructure, damage to systems and livelihood, sexual and gender-based violence, forced displacement, human rights abuses and many other such as food security, water, health, education lost of jobs, action needs as per record internal displacement facts is increased by the end of 2013 as per record highlighted million of people internally displaced by armed conflicts generalized violence of human rights violations in the world needs action: Record internal displacement At the end of 2013, there were at least 33.3 million people internally displaced by armed conflict, generalized violence and human rights violations in the world. This figure represents a 16% increase compared with 2012, and is a record high for the second year running. Internal displacement per region As of the end of 2013, sub-Saharan Africa had the largest total number of IDPs (12.5 million) followed by the Middle East and north Africa (9.1 million) 63% of all IDPs globally come from just five countries affected by conflict: Syria, Colombia, Nigeria, the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) and Sudan. Around 8.2 million people were newly displaced in 2013, an increase by 24% compared with 2012. 78% of all those newly displaced in 2013 came from just five countries affected by conflict: Syria, DRC, the Central African Republic (CAR), Nigeria and Sudan. Middle East and North Africa There were over 9.1 million IDPs in the Middle East and North Africa region at the end of 2013. Syria surpassed Colombia this year as the country with the highest total number of IDPs, with a total 6.5 million people internally displaced as of the end of 2013. In terms of new displacement, Syria accounted for 43% of new displacements worldwide in the year. Just over 3.5 million people were forced to flee their homes in the region in 2013, a 39% increase compared with 2012. Syrian citizens continue to bear the brunt of the escalating hostilities, and faced indiscriminate attacks by all parties to the conflict that included government airstrikes on displacement camps in the north In Iraq, ongoing sectarian violence newly displaced nearly 11,800 people in the year, and new displacements were also reported in Palestine and Yemen.

12


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.3

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

Sub-Saharan Africa With more than 12.5 million IDPs in 21 countries at the end of 2013, sub-Saharan Africa remained the region with the largest number of IDPs. As in previous years, DRC displaced population remained at nearly 3 million. Nigerian authorities published official figures for the first time this year, and put the number of IDPs in the country at 3.3 million. Just over 3.7 million people were newly displaced in sub-Saharan Africa in 2013, which represents a 55 % increase from 2012. As many as 1 million people fled inter-communal violence, land disputes and violence by state and non-state armed groups in DRC. The crisis in CAR escalated from March to December, displacing around 935,000 people during the year. An increase in attacks by the armed group, heavy handed counter insurgency operations and ongoing inter-communal violence triggered the displacement of at least 470,500 people in Nigeria in 2013, while in Sudan 470,000 were newly displaced. South and Southeast Asia The number of IDPs in south and south-east Asia fell for the third year running, leaving at least 3.2 million people displaced as of the end of 2013. Pakistan, Myanmar, Afghanistan, India, the Philippines, Indonesia and Sri Lanka. The number of new displacements in south and Southeast Asia fell by almost half, from 1.4 million in 2012 to 712,000 in 2013. Fewer people fled their homes in India and large-scale returns took place in northwest Pakistan, where the number of newly registered IDPs fell by two-thirds. Armed conflict and generalized violence displaced people in the Philippines, Pakistan and Afghanistan, which together accounted for more than 80% of new displacement in the region. (Source UN) Our work for the results and change In 2013-2014 WFWO as NGO international organizations working in 45 countries, with our global networks for change, we work directly with, our local partners NGOs, CBOs, communities, and we seek to influence those in power to ensure that people living in poverty can improve their lives and livelihoods and have a say in decisions that affect them. WFWO and its partners are working for the results and is dedicated and concerned to support! NGOs, CBOs and local Communities in developing countries (DCs) in order to contribute to the achievement of the all MDGs Goals, we already reached 2015 MDG deadline and many DCs struggling to meet the targets. WFWO is continue to strengthen its campaigns to raise awareness focused on MDGs and beyond 2015 under slogan "One World One Hope, the Millennium Development Goals Is Common Vision and Global Commitments", this commitments is more relevant than ever for all.

13


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.4

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

WFWO works in close cooperation with its partners to contribute to reduce poverty in the DCs by supporting and strengthening the local communities, NGOs, CBOs services and increasing access to grant facilities to contribute to MDGs. The high priority of the WFWO is MDG Goal 1: Eradicate extreme! Poverty and hunger as well MDG Goals 2/3/4: Health, Education and promote gender equality and empower women, MDG Goal 7: Ensure Environmental Sustainability. WFWO operates in more than 45 DCs roughly 90% of its program portfolio is in poor countries and also emerging from natural disaster and crisis or conflict. In 2013/2014, local sustainable development programs accounted for 70% of its program delivery; grant programs for 40% to 70% of WFWO’s overall portfolio is in Africa; 35% is in Asia 30% and Latin America 10%. Over 80% of the supported sustainable programs, by NGOs, CBOs partners are included the components of the poverty elevation, food, water, health, sanitary, education, gender equality to empowerment of women, WFWO's gender equality Local sustainable development program, designed to ensure that grants is to contribute to women, children, is now fully operational in Africa and Asia DCs. Our Global Humanitarian Programs - 2013 -2014 In 2013-2014 WFWO and our local partners NGOs, CBOs scaled up critical programming to improve saving lives and provides assistance of living conditions caused by the natural disasters and conflicts and Africa, Asia, and Middle East. We were abele to respond to 17 emergencies operations appropriately in countries with complex long-term humanitarian needs, by supporting basic services, access to drinking water, sanitation and first aid and tends and blankets. We provide assistance in the following counties: Africa and Asia, countries: Africa: Central Africa, Benin, Cameroon, Burkina Faso, Ghana, South Sudan, Senegal, Mauritania. Malawi, Mali, Niger, DRC Congo, Middle East, Turkey border and Jordan (for Syrian refugees Yemen. Lebanon camps, Asia, Philippines, Cambodia, Sri Lanka, Nepal Thailand, Indonesia, WFWO and our partners provides basic assistance to people living near the camps saw support to access to water and first aid and tends, blankets. We build a well-trained, experienced core team of local NGOs, CBOs who can work anywhere as needed. This gave us the capacity to mount a fast response, working closely with small communities to devise gravity-fed water systems and household water filters that could be easily maintained across this large, isolated region or country. As a result, we were well placed to mount a swift response, with the flexibility to move into new areas as the conflict spread and the versatility to adapt our work to the exceptionally challenging conditions of insecurity, heavy rain, and a population on the move. For example our support with refugees camps was cited as setting a standard for engaging our local NGO, CBO and communities in program delivery, we highlighting the difficulties faced by refugees in Lebanon and border between Turkey and Syria spiraling into debt and even greater poverty. In the Philippines we provide assistance reached 1500 people affected by Typhoon Haiyan in less than three months. We were able to take measured risks In 2013-2014 we developed 8 pilots rehabilitations programs for Africa and Asia region, focused on health, solar/water pump, sanitation and basic assistance services needed on new ways of working to better join together the different experts we have to support countries with humanitarian needs after disasters or conflicts. We identified five countries that needed more sustainable and comprehensive support and capacity-building plans and rehabilitations program, working closely with our local partners NGO, CBO and small communities to devise gravity-fed water systems and household water filters that could be easily maintained across this large, isolated region in this countries, in order to ensure that all our programs deliver more sustainable outcomes for poor people.’

14


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.5

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

In 2014 WFWO launched 4 trailer mobile hospitals and 4 ambulance genealogy for women, and new water/solar system of new facilities helped people to access clean water on all sides of the conflict to response to the crisis as well to access to free health assistance, this mobile hospital will implemented in 2015 to be distributed geographically in different continents Africa & North Africa, Asia and Middle east. Our Global Humanitarian Activities and Results - 2013-2014 We provided assistance to people with improved their access to clean water, sanitary, first aid and basic humanitarian assistance services, we reached around 9.000 family We provides assistance to people to access to first health aid free services, we reached around 7.500 family Our assistance to people benefited from the distribution of basic logistical services, tends, blankets, enabling them to survive a crisis to effected households, we reached around 9.500 family We ensure as fast and as comprehensive a response as possible, helping with such assistance; we mobilized large numbers of volunteers from the local community with support of our local NGO, CBO partners including our operation team. In 2013-2014 through our Goodwill ambassadors we helped vulnerable people to claim their civil, social and political rights in around 12 countries in five continents. We supported NGOs, CBOs and communities directly to help poor and marginalized people in their own struggle for justice and equality. In 2013-2014 WFWO has join hands with its partners Networks in tracking and responding to the submission of the draft declaration on Right to Peace to United Nations Human Rights Council. Our Advocacy and campaigns WFWO’s “One World One Hope “campaign around the world, launched six years ago, in order to raise public awareness on global development agenda, and to MDGs with participation of our seven thousand networks partners and we reached more than 17.000. We solicited contacts with influential decision-makers regarding campaign issues to support global development agenda MDGs, we reached more than 2000 policy-makers Our offline actions taken by people in support of campaign or advocacy issues on global development agenda and to MDGs and WFWO activities we reached more than 23.000 supporters Our online actions taken by people in support of campaign or advocacy issues on global development agenda and to MDGs, and WFWO activities, we reached more than 39.000 supporters Our media reportage voice from the field around the world to promote human success stories and global development agenda and MDGs with support of our media TV ‘s partners we produced more than 12 documentary in 2013-14 in different version of languages in 2013-2014 and broadcasted and we reached more than 1.200.000 ml viewers at all levels nationally and internationally.

15


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.6

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

Our programs work and results for change by percentages distributions for 2013-2014 We fight to right to life with dignity and social injustice. We believe everyone has a fundamental right to a life free from fear and danger. We respond to emergencies – by working to save and assist and protect people’s lives when conflict or natural disaster strikes and conflicts.

20% We fight to right to basic services. Health care, education, clean water and sanitation are basic rights to which every person is entitled. But millions of people are still denied these rights. We lobby at a national and global level for state investment in health care and education.

20% We fight to right to equity: gender and diversity. WFWO works to overcome discrimination and inequality – major causes of poverty. In particular, in a world where more than two-thirds of those living in poverty are women, we aim to encourage women’s participation in all aspects of society.

10% We fight to right to be heard. WFWO enables people to speak out together, so that their views are heard and taken into account. This means raising people’s awareness of their rights and helping them lobby their government and other decision-makers. Our programs work and results for change by percentages distributions for 2013-2014 We provides grants and support assistance to more than 91 partner NGOs, CBOs, organizations around the world working in the field.

25%

We fight to right to be heard. WFWO enables people to speak out together, so that their views are heard and taken into account. This means raising people’s awareness of their rights and helping them lobby their government and other decision-makers.

10%

16


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.7 Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

In 2013 -2014 WFWO Operations Team (OT) related to Emergency Operations Programs (EOP) Evaluation Progress Review Report (EPRR) and recommendations related to Emergency Operations Programs (EOP) is constantly increasing needs are the result of a combination of factors, notably the larger number of refugees and displaced persons resulting from man-made crises in Africa and Asia, the impact of natural disasters and conflicts which is increasing, partly as a result of climate change, the continued impact of the economic crisis affecting particularly the most vulnerable populations and a tightening of the humanitarian area that make the delivery of aid and access to beneficiaries more and more difficult and risk of lost life of our OP staff and voluntary Team (VT) due to no security is guarantee in the field. In this context WFWO/OT for each emergency operation crisis, for specific country/region needs to evaluate any risk to be identified by OT/ EOP and our experts partners in the field including NGOs, CBOs, local authorities under general coordination of the WFWO’s Executive Board Directors and experts in order to provide all necessary road map of the action for first aid program and to give an insight into the nature and the depth of needs to emergency response. WFWO/ OT recommendations on the review report stress that the access (security and logistical) constraints are often a key obstacle to reaching beneficiaries, which can be partially overcome by supporting humanitarian logistics, in this context needs more attention and action on the purpose in order to facilitate to work of the WFWO/OT to reached the its target. In 2013-2014 WFWO/OT Humanitarian emergency operations, which takes place alongside development, such as the first aid and rehabilitation program, water, sanitary, capacity-building interventions, is needed to address life-saving needs of several thousands of vulnerable people, including notably refugees, internally displaced as well as host communities, and to protect them, also possible prepare conditions for a proper transition towards longer-term interventions (Emergency Relief Rehabilitation Program- (ERRP). The WFWO/OT Emergency Operation Program (EOP) Review Progress Report (RPR) and recommendations for 20132014 needs assessments and resources for the up coming years to be focus on the human and economic losses caused by natural disasters are devastating and conflicts as priority.. WFWO and its Partners, are closely interrelated and integrated the components of the project activities and objectives on “Promoting UN Partnership initiatives with Local NGOs, CBOs by Regions and Strengthening their Capacity to Enhance their Contribution to the MDGs for Human Security and Local Sustainable Development”, as shown by the following diagram, our projects components and results:

Working to Empower People Against Poverty

17


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.8

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

Our interrelation of the project components, activities & objectives outputs and results:

18


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.9

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

We are working with our partners, closely interrelated and integrated the components of our projects and activities objectives on “Promoting UN Partnership initiatives with Local NGOs, CBOs by Regions and Strengthening their Capacity to Enhance their Contribution to the MDGs for Human Security and Local Sustainable Development�, as shown by the following diagram, our partners: Our main Partnership Group: we work with:

19


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.10

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

We are working with our partners for the results and change, closely interrelated and integrated the components of the project activities and objectives on “Promoting UN Partnership initiatives with Local NGOs, CBOs by Regions and Strengthening their Capacity to Enhance their Contribution to the MDGs for Human Security and Local Sustainable Development�, as shown by the following diagram: our operations programs: Our Operations programs around the worlds since 2002:

20


THE LOREM IPSUMS Cont.11

SPRING 2012

Achie veme nts and pe rfo rmance in o ur opera tio ns pro grams of wo rk as per stra te gy pla n fo r 2013-14

We are working for the future plan for the up coming years, in close partnership, with our local NGOs, CBOs, for our lending programs for 2015-17 for more than 8 poor Income in developing countries in particularly in Africa, and Asia. WFWO assistance to these countries is to enhance sustainable development and poverty reduction in pursuit of our 5 targets. The task force resource mobilizations team uses a variety of financial instruments mechanism like co-financing of programs as grant or loan to facilitate as well as bilateral contribution with the different actors for the Development Cooperation to achieve our common objectives. In 2013-2014, WFWO operation team and expert, headed by the Executive President has visited on the purpose an identification and appraisal mission results in more than five countries in Asia: Indonesia, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Thailand, Cambodia is to implement and review its lending programs in close cooperation partnership with our partners focused on 5 targets to: grants to support local communities sustainable development programs, over come their poverty, food, water, health, education, women gender equality, houses, mobile hospital, school, energy capacity building, including the infrastructural facilities to contribute to global development agenda and our targets in the future plan. The results the WFWO have signed a partnership with some local partners eligible for grants and for the success of the identification and appraisal mission recommendations report for years coming as per strategy plan 2015-2017.

One World One Hope The Millennium Development Goals is Common Vision & Global Commitments, Beyond 2015

21


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Section IV: WFWO and MDGs- Highlighted our achievements programs to contribute to Global Development Agenda and to the MDGs, beyond 2015

22


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Highlighted Our Achievements programs to contribute to Global Development Agenda and to the MDGs, beyond 2015. As per Strategy Working Plan for 2013-2014 WFWO and Millennium Development Goals and beyond 2015 To respond to our engagement to contribute to global development agenda MDGs Goals and beyond 2015 Seeking to contribute to global development agenda and to the MDGs and beyond 2015, adopted by the international community, our strategy plan and orientation, pursuit of development objectives locally, nationally and internationally, the WFWO will continue to place highest priority on initiatives in the following areas: (a) Sustainable development program, improvement of food security, health, drinking water, education, emergency aid, with particular emphasis on the needs of women and youth; (b) developing rural financial services as grant through our local partners NGOs, and CBOs that reach isolated populations without previous access to infrastructure and financial facilities and are well integrated into the national financial sector framework; (c) capacity building in support of decentralized decision-making processes for participatory rural development; (d) natural resources management and the environment, with emphasis on supporting anti-decertification initiatives; (e) provide grant; (f) raise public awareness; (g) resource mobilizations; (h) Communications support programs; (h) portal facilities for NGO Network, to support and promote the MDGs campaigns ; WFWO its partners will continue to stress the importance of gender-differentiated target group participation in defining program objectives and priority activities; maximizing the use of local knowledge and experience; and pursuing a strategic orientation to! Our investments through strengthened partnership and support of the United Nations NGO Branch DESA (UN NGO IRENE Western Europe), governments, civil society and private sector and other donors to ensure that project interventions fit closely within the context of overall economic and sectorial development strategies plan for individual countries. The main challengers performance of programs achieved by WFWO for 2013-14, as per strategy plan focusing on sustainable development programs and grants provided by WFWO already operating to contribute global development agenda and to the MDGs objectives, beyond 2015.

____________________________________

SectionV: Our achievements programs to contribute Global Development Agenda and to the MDGs, Goals and beyond 2015-For 2013-2014

23


THE LOREM IPSUMS

2013-14, WFWO Contributed to MDGs Raising Awareness

Strengthening Partnership and Resilience Implementing Programs focused on food security, health, water, sanitary, education, basic services, women empowerment

SPRING 2012

Results and Outcome

By Region

a) Campaign on Eight MDGs Change the altitude Worldwide about gender inequality, rights for social justice; b) The brokering of successful partnership for development between communities, NGOs, CBOs, civil society, government to focus on social justice and human rights for security and peace Building resilience between local communities, NGOs, CBOs and man made crisis to contribute to social justice locally and nationally with the support of bilateral partners a) Develop programs and Pilot programs that can contribute to the MDGs Goals that demonstrated effectiveness and results for vulnerable populations in LDC

Europe and Development countries 6 Developing countries:

b) The partnership of public/ private partnership ensuring that low-income households and small businesses have access to a broad range of financial resources with our partnership. c) Emergency aid and programs

24

rehabilitations

8 countries Africa, Asia, Mead least


WFWO Contribution to the Eight MDGs THE LOREM IPSUMS 2011

SPRING 2012

2012

2013

2014

Change

KEY FIGURES

MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOAL 1 – Eradicate Extreme Poverty and Hunger BENEFICIARIES

2,067

2,345

4,845

5,345

1356

1,567

2,345

3,100

5,045

5,489

7,200

8.120

1250

1,534

1,787

2,323

1,015

3,167

Sustainable programs for communities and children , women by providing basic assistance , water, health, education ,grants to local NGO ,CBO partner thousand of women and children

thousand of rehabilitation assistance

programs

thousand of internally displaced people program

thousand of returnees rehabilitation 420

510

program

MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOAL 2 - Achieve Universal Primary Education thousand of schoolchildren receiving school meals/takehome rations 2,967

1,981

2,967

3,789

▲ percent who were girls and women

50

55

55

30

MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOAL 3 – Promote Gender Equality and Empower Women BENEFICIARIES

555

15

25

30

percent of beneficiaries who were women or girls in the program thousand of women were in leadership positions on association management committees of program

231

55

300

450

22,987

511

12,000

600

5,780

367

6,200

700

321

88

thousand of women receiving household food assistance program at distribution points in general food distributions thousand of household food entitlements program were issued in women’s names for general food distributions and support as focal points coordination

MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOAL 4 – Reduce Child Mortality Thousand of children were assisted CBOs partners operation program

400

600

by WFWO NGOs,

▲ thousand of children diagnosed with malnutrition received special nutritional support by WFWO, NGOs, CBOs partners operations programs

3136,200

1845 3462

1876

25▲


WFWO Contribution to the Eight MDGs THE LOREM IPSUMS 2011

SPRING 2012

2012

2013

2014

Change

KEY FIGURES

MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOAL 5 – Improve Maternal Health BENEFICIARIES thousand of vulnerable women receiving additional nutritional support through maternal child health programs by WFWO through NGO, CBO partners 11,843

987

3,689

7,92

MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOAL 6 – Combat HIV/AIDS, Malaria and Other Diseases Special program to support of 3 highest HIV and AIDS prevalence countries receiving assistance through WFWO NGO, CBO programs 250.10

511

143,151

245

2,967

3,789

thousand of people affected by HV and AIDS receiving by WFWO and its partners health and prevention assistance

300

350

Communities receiving assistance under tuberculosis and HIV and AIDS prevention activities through WFWO, NGO, CBO operation

140,167 2,110 1,800

2,890

MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOAL 7 – Ensure Environmental Sustainability BENEFICIARIES

5345

thousand of people receiving assistance program focusing on the environmental prevention as an incentive to build assets, attend training, build resilience to shocks and preserve livelihoods including the ingenious people Raise public awareness program at all levels locally, nationally and internationally to contribute to the environmental issue, water, sanitary, energy in developing countries

46 245

210

2,634 2198,345

450

MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOAL 8 – Develop a Global Partnership for Development

31,087

1,437

11,091

20

Stand- and supported by WFWO co -financiers partners including networks

4840

6000

▲ Emergency operations joint assessment missions conducted by WFWO and its partners, NGO, CBO, local authorities

17

25

▲ Corporate and private entities donating cash and in-kind gifts worth this year

88,3 6 9

12

▲ Non-governmental organizations working with WFWO in the field operations to save time and money

5

589,400

49

67

87

26


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Section VI: Our achievements to raise public awareness Worldwide to contribute to MDGs - 2013-2014

27


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Our achievements to raise public awareness worldwide In 2013-2014 our achievements to raise a public awareness on global development agenda as per our strategy pal of work, with support of our partners, and supporters: of WFWO’s Goodwill Ambassadors from Africa, Asia, Europe, Latina America, North America. WFWO Friends for more than 10000 networks around word, including private sector, in order to contribute to the end of extreme poverty and to implement global development agenda and the Eight MDGs objectives to be reached beyond 2015: We highlighted that will continue to work closely with its partners NGOs, Cobs, from Africa, Asia and Latin America region, in order to implement and to achieve our common five targets in order to contribute to the global development agenda the objective of the MDGs, beyond 2015 and to maintain the human right for the indigenous people sustainable development programs, is essential for the numbers of the world's indigenous peoples can truly live in dignity, justice, prosperity and peace. For the coming years starting from 2015. In 2013-2014 our advocacy action is focused on development issue to raise public awareness to promote and observe the United Nations Days and ECOSOC work on global development agenda is to call attention to the international communities and policy makers through WFWO’s networks and social media as well media field reportage, to promote human success stories on development issues, that need more attention and action in particularly the eight MDGs. and beyond 2015, as follows: The World Food Day, World AIDS Day, World Malaria Day, World Environment Day, United Nations Day, World Women’s Day, World Water Day, World Humanitarian Day, World’s Indigenous People Day, International Day for the Elimination of Violence Against Women. Refugees Day, Human Right Day, International Day for the Eradication of Poverty, International Day of Peace, World Health Day, World Day for Social Justice, International Youth Day.

WFWO’s strengthen campaign under slogan "One World One Hope - The Millennium Development Goals Millennium is Common Vision and Global Commitments". We are very proud with the results and we will continue to work in this direction with all our supporters and partners to ensure these goals are achieved beyond 2015 through innovation, inspiration and partnership of all forms contributions to make the difference to our world.

Our Advocacy: International meetings, roundtable, seminars, briefing sessions and special events achieved around world - 2013-14 WFWO’s events in 2013-14 was focused on global development agenda, poverty, human rights, social justice, water, health, sanitation, education, emergency aid, gender equality, we organized meetings: Roundtable - Seminars - Briefing sessions, lectures, special event, in order to promote to raise public awareness on global development issues and to call international leaders and communities to react and to implement the MDGs targets to be reached beyond and beyond 2015. Our majority of events is organized and sponsored by the WFWO’s and its partners, under the patronage of local authorities and hosting selected countries in different regions around the world, to commemorate this historic event, each year UN Days across the country for example celebrate Human Rights Day, World Food Day, by advocating for the protection of equality and human dignity for all. We also celebrated International Women’s Day by hosting events including: lectures, dinner’s gala, and film screenings in communities around the country. Event programming confronted important women’s issues such as: gender equality women’s health and human rights WFWO Roundtables, Seminars, Briefing Sessions organized in 2013-14, in close partnership with the Universities, Schools, Private Sectors, Group and Governments, on a global learning process that has on learning from successful and efforts to reduce poverty in developing countries and to contribute to the achievement international agreed goals. See below the highlights events organized and we participated in 2013-14 by the WFWO’s network around the world:

28


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont. 2 Our Advocacy: International meetings, roundtable, seminars, briefing sessions and special events achieved around world - 2013-14

World Aids Day, 1 December, Rome Italy

International Observatory of the Human Right Day 10 2013-2014, Geneva and Rome

December

Grand Gala of Solidarity to Support the Children, 31 December 2013-2014 Rome (Italy)

World Future Energy Summit 17-19 January 2013 - 2014, Abu Dhabi (UAE)

29


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.3 Our Advocacy: International meetings, roundtable, seminars, briefing sessions and special events achieved around world - 2013-14

International Women’s Day - 8 March 2013-2014, Rome Italy

World Water Day 22 March 2013-2014, Rome Italy

International

day of Development and Peace, 6 April

Sustainable Energy Week 17 April 2014-

Sport for

2014, Rome (Italy)

30


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.4 Our Advocacy: International meetings, roundtable, seminars, briefing sessions and special events achieved around world - 2013-14

Commission on the Status of Women 22 February - 8 March 2013-2014, New York (USA)

World Day for Social Justice, 20 February, Rome Italy World Health Day, 7 April, Rome Italy World Environment Day, 5 June, Dubai UAE World Day to combat desertification and Drought, 17 June, Dubai, UAE International Day of the World’s Indigenous People, 9 August, Rome Italy International Youth Day, 12 August, Rome Italy

“Women’s Empowerment Principles Equality Means Development”

31


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.5 Our Advocacy: International meetings, roundtable, seminars, briefing sessions and special events achieved around world - 2013-14

International Day of Peace, 21 September, 2013-2014 -Rome Italy, Bellgarde, France

Word Food Day, 16 October, 2013-2014, Rome Italy International Day for the Eradication of Poverty, 17 October, Rome Italy United Nations Day, 24 October, Rome Italy

32


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Section VII: Our Strategic Framework Plan Directions For 2015-17

33


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Our Strategic Framework Plan Directions For 2015-17 WFWO’s key future challenges being able to respond effectively to growing partners demand for its assistance in local sustainable development program and grant to contribute to MDGs and beyond, this challenge implies three central priorities for the period 2015–17. In order to strengthening our operations activities the recent growth level of activities has nearly doubled over the past 14 years In the last 2 years alone the number of financial service providers supported by WFWO and its financial partners has more than doubled keeping responding to this demand means that WFWO must place high priority on maintaining strong and effective operational mechanisms for up coming activities for 2015-2017, has already produced an overall framework strategy plan for strengthening our operations, including its resource base Implementing this framework will be a high priority for 2015–2017. WFWO is working in close partnership, with our local NGOs, CBOs, for its lending programs for 2015-17 for more than 8 poor Income in developing countries in particularly in Africa, and Asia. WFWO assistance to these countries is to enhance sustainable development and poverty reduction in pursuit of our 5 targets. The task force resource mobilizations team uses a variety of financial instruments mechanism like cofinancing of programs as grant or loan to facilitate as well as bilateral contribution with the different actors for the development cooperation to achieve our common objectives. The results the WFWO have signed a partnership agreement to rehabilitations programs trailer mobile hospital to be implemented in four continents. Also an eligible grants and for the success of the identification and appraisal mission recommendations report for years coming as per strategy plan 2015-2017. Our engagements in the future As per strategy plan for 2015-2017, we will be focusing on support to contribute to global development agenda and to MDGs. In Africa, Asia-Pacific and Latina America regions has experienced the fastest economic growth, with millions being lifted out of poverty. But this growth has come at a price: environmental degradation, economic uncertainty, and widening gaps between rich and poor, cities and urban areas. Hard-won achievements and future progress are now under threat. A shift to a sustainable development path will help to protect important gains and to ensure the future that we want. World leaders, renewed commitment to sustainable development and economically, socially and environmentally sustainable future for our planet and for present and future generations.

34


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.2

SPRING 2012

Our Strategic Framework Plan Directions For 2015-17

Our engagements in the future WFWO and its partners we are more concerned on people and planet must be at the centre of our efforts to build an inclusive, sustainable, and resilient future. Success in achieving sustainable development calls for a new development model, based on structural changes to promote equality, inclusiveness and resilience. This must be a transformative agenda, to align economic growth with sustainable development objectives, moving away from conventional development paradigms based on trade-offs between the three pillars of sustainable development. Our new development paradigm must instead harmonize economic, social and environmental priorities; it must stress partnerships, and generate shared and sustained prosperity. Our engagement with our partners to fight the poverty and power the people for their rights for social development injustice in the developed countries to contribute to global development agenda and to MDGs. We must challenge unjust policies and practices and respect people’s rights to leave in dignity. Together we can end poverty! With partners and supporters, we will act in solidarity with people living in poverty, especially women, children, to achieve their rights and assert their dignity as full rights for all communities in developed countries. WFWO’s work is framed by our commitment to five targets broad rights-based aims. In 2013-2014 WFWO and its partners, as a the period of the Mugs, Goals comes to end in 2015 and as a new post2015 development agenda is conceived, offer to all unmatched opportunities to accelerate MDG achievement in our big final push to 2015, and to work towards “balanced integration” of the three dimensions of sustainable development. Our high priority beyond 2015 we will continue to contribute to the acceleration of the MDGs progress. WFWO established five parallel targets to contribute to its sustainable development programs and global development agenda to acceleration framework strategy plan, which is now being in process to be implemented in developing countries in particularly Africa, Asia more will be in the process of implementing their tailor-made acceleration action plans for 2015-2017. Within WFWO framework and strategy working plan for the 2015-2017, we will work together with our local partners NGOs, CBO on narrower “change targets” – the specific areas in which we aim is to achieve common objectives in the positive change. Our five targets for the up coming years starting in end of 2014 as per our strategy plan for 2015-2017 we will be focusing on right to:

35


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.3

SPRING 2012

Our Strategic Framework Plan Directions For 2015-17

Our engagements in the future Despite high and long-lasting economic growth, inequalities are widening in most countries in the Africa, Asia, Pacific and Latina America region. About one in five persons in developing regions lives on less than $1.25 per day. Vulnerable employment accounted for 56 per cent of all employment in developing regions, compared to 10 per cent in developed regions. About 173 million fewer people worldwide suffered from chronic hunger in 2011–2013 than in 1990–1992. A One in four child under age five in the world has inadequate height for his or her age. Every day in 2013, 32,000 people had to abandon their homes to seek protection due to conflict, and deprived of basic rights, and vulnerable to increased economic and environmental risks. Within this context, there is increasing consensus by national governments that these inequalities must be addressed in order to promote a more sustainable approach to development that upholds the rights of all people to income security and access to a minimum level of social services through more extensive social protection coverage. Within this context and in order to achieve our five targets in the WFWO strategic working plan for coming years, ‘To contribute to development agenda beyond 2015 to make the difference to Power Communities Against Poverty and social injustice rights ’ we will work in five components programs: Target 1. Social Development Injustice –The world’s most marginalized people will be significantly more prosperous and resilient, despite rising competition for land, water, food and energy sources, and stresses caused by climate changing- the most important a gender equality when women’s guaranteed through equal opportunity, choice and access to resources, women’s full participation in society and the economy multiplies the capacity of all for sustainable economic growth and social development. Target 2. Sustainable development: The Sustainability of environmental degradation, economic uncertainty, and widening gaps between rich and poor, cities and urban areas. Hard-won achievements and future progress are now under threat. A shift to a sustainable development path will help to protect important gains and to ensure the future that we want. We needs to support a long-term solutions programs focusing on: More people who live in rural poverty will enjoy greater food security, income, prosperity and resilience through significantly more equitable, sustainable food security including rights to: health, water, sanitary, energy, education, Target 3.Emergency humanitarian aid: saving lives in disasters and conflicts: We will work in close partnership with our partners to support peoples to save their lives, now and in the future by reducing the impact of natural disasters and conflicts, fewer men, women and children will die or suffer illness, insecurity and deprivation. Those most at risk will have exercised their right to have, emergency first aid, clean water, food and sanitation and other fundamental needs met, to be free from violence and coercion, and to take control of their own lives.

36


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.4

SPRING 2012

Our Strategic Framework Plan Directions For 2015-17

Our engagements in the future Target 5. Strengthen our partnerships with UN system in particularly ECOSOC DESA, local NGOs, CBOs, and private sector to help vulnerable people to claim their civil, social and political rights and to contribute to global development agenda post 2015 WFWO Strategy Framework Plan (SFP) for 2015-17 will strengthen our potential for high-impact, sustainable solutions that can reach local communities, NGOs, CBOs. We work closely with the new RMT/TF and financial partners to respond to our needs to support innovative approaches and programs to expand existing ones so they reach the people who need them most venerable and poor to help themselves in order to contribute to global development agenda objectives and beyond 2015 to increase opportunities and investing on poor people in developing countries to overcome their poverty, will be focusing on: improving development effectiveness of food security, health, drinking water, educations, HIV/AIDS, emergency aid, environment issues, grants, to support sustainable development programs with particular emphasis on the needs of women and children and straighten our relations with our partners, countries local communities, NGOs, CBOs networks as a result of opportunities to improve our common programs and objectives as per strategy frame work plan and WFWO policy and Project Cycle Design Procedure Guidelines (PCMDPG). In 2014 WFWO/BD/EP has select the new team to be nominate in 2015 as WFWO/Resource mobilizations team /International task force (RMT/TF), in order to take the necessary action to straighten the mobilization of resources through effective partnerships among all stakeholders and to play a catalytic role to give more importance of targeting grants assistance and to implement its lending programs in developing countries needs assistance for 2015-2017.

Annex I. WFWO Global Project Portfolio 2015-17

37


THE LOREM IPSUMS

Cont.4

SPRING 2012

Our Strategic Framework Plan Directions For 2015-17

Annex I. WFWO Global Project Portfolio 2015-17

Country Project

Morocco first pilot project

Project Area

Financial Partners

Project description

Local Developme nt Region

RMT/TF Bilateral Cofinancing Partners

WFWO’s Sustainable Development Village Project (SDVP/

Total Project Cost US$

Duration

TBC

5 years

Mobile hospitals

Rep. Congo

-

-

-

-

Gabon

-

-

-

-

-

Senegal

-

-

-

-

-

Morocco

-

-

-

-

-

Philippine

-

-

-

-

-

Indonesia/Tha iland

-

-

-

-

-

38


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Our organization chart

WFWO’s Team for 2013/14 was composed by 5 staff professional and support staff, including (5) expert consultants international by Gender 50/50 % and by geographical distributions, and only by contract when is necessary and needed for project approved, this will help us to save resources for administration issues, the cost will be included in the program budget. More than 50 voluntaries team provides the majority of support.

39


THE LOREM IPSUMS Cont. 2

SPRING 2012

Our Advocacy networks representatives

40


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

2013-14 contributions to WFWO regular and other resources WFWO’s total 2013-14 income was about $ 850 in regular or core, budget fund is $850 ml grant for Africa in earmarked, or non-core, funds provided directly under WFWO grant program from bilateral contributions partners. Development partners increased their contributions to WFWO 2013-14 regular resources by $850. The main donors substantially increased their contributions to support direct programs through the resource mobilizations task force by more than 95%. The increase was largely a result of a decision to convert earmarked resources to regular resources; all funding commitments by EBDRMT/TF were secured for the up coming years. Although other donors slightly decreased its contribution in 2013-14, it remained the largest contributor is the EBDRMT/TF to WFWO regular resources committed for 2012-15. There was an overall decrease in other resources from $750 to $750 in 2013-14 distributed for grants programs. In 2013-14, WFWO signed a New Development Accords Agreements (MOU) with our partners WWH and EBDRMT/TF to contribute to the MDGs. These funds of $1 ml committed for 2012-2015, by promissory notes certificate (NASDAK) to support WFWO’s activities around the world on sustainable development programs and inclusive financing programs in the Least Developed Countries to contribute to the MDGs. ( this commitments no yet reached the WFWO for 2014-14) While continuing to rely on a relatively small of donors to regular resources contributions to WFWO earmarked resources are becoming increasingly diverse. In addition to our bilateral partners, WFWO enjoys support from development and financial institutions, foundations, private sector: and individual’s supporters. Is also for grant, logistical assistance of kinds to support our emergency operations. WFWO continues to be overly dependent on too few donors to regular resources WFWO’s donors contribute 90% or regular resources. Continuing to diversify and expand the regular resource base remains a top priority to strengthening its partnership thought EBDRMT/TF for the organization of the most funding direct resources for its programs worldwide under the EBDMT/WFWO, from other donors on the other hand, are becoming increasingly diverse, from resource mobilizations team task force of EBDRMT/TF), bilateral and multilateral cooperation, WFWO support from, foundations, and private sector, in order to contribute to the global development agenda MDGS Goals’, beyond 2015 and its mandate .

Contributions WFWO for 2013/14

41


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.2 Financial Analysis and Statements Expenditures Table 1. Expenditure trends 2012 -2013-2014 (in thousand of USD) Program expenditures Regular resources Other resources Expenditures Other resources WFWO Program Support expenditures WFWO Support Total Regular resources Total Other resources

1250 2012 250 320 320 1250 160 160 250 880 880 320

898 2013 250 250 250 898 146 146 250 840 840 250

930 2014 260 320 320 930 160 160 260 880 880 320

WFWO Support

160

146

160

Total

880

840

880

Source: Financial statements for WFWO as of 31 December 2014 before closing of accounts. The years include approximately expenditures in 2013 and 2014 include respectively other funding provided by other bilateral cooperation donors partners under the WFWO programs directly or in directly and fund committed by EBDRMT Task Force. WFWO’s program of resources will continue its effort of funding through EBDRMT/TF and its financial partners to be allocated and focusing to Africa and Asia & Latin America. In 2013-14, 50% of country program expenditures went to Africa, followed by Asia and the Latin America 30% Africa also accounted for the majority of expenditure within WFWO’s global activities, which in 2013 accounted for 5% share of program expenditures, up from 5% in 2014 This growth in global activities was largely a result of the grant program becoming fully operational in 12 developing countries in Africa and Asia, 25% that are emergency operation, natural disasters and postconflict countries. The global program figure also includes the Gender Equality and workshops and public awareness’ campaigns to contribute to global development agenda and to MDGs. Our local sustainable development programs, is jointly cost sharing by EBDRMT/TF and other financial partners to be implemented by year’s 2015-17 as per commitments by EBRDMT.

Table 2. 2013-14 Program expenditures per region Local development building capacity and practice area (in thousand, USD)

Sustainable development program

Emergency Operations Grant Program

Regions/specific purposes Africa

100

243

91

240

Asia & Pacific

84

210

15

120

Latin America & Caribbean

16

110

100

110

Global activities

100

205

211

124

Capacity building & Workshops, knowledge management

210

234

200

181

Advocacy rise public Awareness & Campaign

50

110

95

54

Total

560

660

718

859

Source: Financial statements for WFWO as of years 2013, 31 December and 31 December 2014 before final closing of accounts

42


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.3 Financial Analysis and Statements WFWO at a glance In coming years the WFWO will continue its effort with its financial partners to provide grants program aid and technical support to help local communities and NGOs, CBOs in order to reach more poor households and small businesses, and local governments. Provide co-financing sustainable development programs focus on poverty alleviation, health, education water improvement, infrastructure facilities, hospital, feeder roads, schools, that will improve poor peoples’ lives and to contribute to eight MDGs as per its targets strategy working plan for 2015-17. Annex II: Financial Statements WFWO Income and Expenditures 2131-2014(Thousands of USA)

2013

2014

Voluntary Contributions

15

30

Cost Sharing Contributions

710

710

Sub-trust funds bilateral contributions grant program

110

203

Sub Total

835

943

Interest Income

2

2

Reimbursable Support Services

15

11

Other Income

12

5

TOTAL INCOME

29

18

EXPENDITURE

24

23

Program

12

11

Regular- Resources

750

750

Cost -Sharing

190

200

Sub Trust funds (Bilateral contributions)

10

10

Sub Total

952

971

Supplementary Budget- net

25

25

Management & Administration costs

30

27

Technical Support costs

25

20

Reimbursable support Services costs

30

25

Sub Total

110

97

Other expenditure

25

30

TOTAL EXPENDITURE

135

127

EXCESS (SHORTFALL) OF INCOME OVER EXPENDITURE)

-

-

Savings on prior biennium obligations

--

--

Transfer to/from/ a supplementary funds

5

8

Refunds to donors & transfer to/from/other funds

20

7

Funds balances 1 January 2013 to 31 December 2014

5

6

FUNDS BALANCES, 31 DECEMBER

5

6

INCOME

Report date as of 31 July 2013 to 31 December 2014

43


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Cont.4 Financial Analysis and Statements Annex III: Financial Statements WFWO Balance Sheet 2013-14 (Thousands of USA)

2013

2014

Cash

5

10

Investments by EBDRMT/TF

120

150

Grants to NGOs, CBOs,

350

390

Operating funds provided from EBDRMT/TF directly to programs

40

50

Operating funds provided by bilateral & Cooperation donors partners

15

20

Operating funds provided from EBDRMT/TF for executing agencies partners (PN)

290

285

Other accounts receivable and deferred charges

1

1

Accrued interest

1

1

TOTAL ASSETS

822

908

LIABILITIES

-

--

Operating Fund by RMT/TF payable to NGOs. CBOs (PN)

350

380

Operating Fund payable to Executing agencies

11

12

Promissory note obligations and commitments (PN)

12.

12

Accounts payable

--

--

Supplementary Budget for emergency operations

33

51

Deferred Income

1

2

TOTAL LIABILITIES

407

458

COMMITTED FUND BALANCES

1

2

Operational funds committed by RTM/TF

2

2

Unexpended Resources

--

--

Regular Resources

750

750

Cost Sharing

350

350

Sub trust funds from direct program under the WFWO

20

18

Sub Total

1,123

1,123

Reimbursable Support Services

20

20

Total Unexpended Resources

10

20

TOTAL COMMITTED FUND BALANCES, 31 DECEMBER BT RMT/TF/Promissory Note

5

12

TOTAL LIABILITIES, COMMITTED FUND BALANCES BY RMT/TF/Promissory Note

35

62

ASSESTS

The accompanying notes are an integral part of the financial statements Notes to the Financial Statements: Since the financial crisis WFWO has established an Task Force as Resource mobilizations Team composed by its Executive Chairman and Board Directors, dealing directly and coordinating all the financial resource to support the WFWO’s activities a round world in order to contribute to the eight MDGs. The Resource Mobilizations Team Task Force is the trustee of the executive board members and its Financial partners has an clear mandate and terms of reference as resource mobilizations Team is the responsible of resources as trustee: and to maintain its commitment for all resources to the WFWO.

44


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Mandate and goals objectives on the EBDRMT/TF: The EBDRMT/TF has a clear mission is to assist the WFWO mandate in developing countries, in order to contribute to eight MDGs targets, amongst them, “in the development of their economies by supplementing existing sources of capital assistance by means of grants and loans and co-financing projects under WFWO name and working throughout developing countries and making full use of its capital investment mandate and flexible financial instruments, WFWO’s goals are to reduce poverty and the achievement of the eight Millennium Development Goals by: a) Increasing access by poor people and NGOs, CBOs and local communities to grant microfinance credit b) Improving the delivery of pro-poor services and infrastructure at the local level and support government c) Supporting the WFWO grant and sustainable development program to implement in developing countries d) Managing the resources and provide all support to WFWO’s activities e) The RMT/TF Chairman serves simultaneously as the Managing Executive Director of Global Project Management and other members of Board. The Executive Chairman of the RMT/TF report to Executive President of the WFWO. f) Since the financial crisis the Executive President and the Secretary General did not receive any remuneration from the WFWO during the current financial year.

Committed Contributions by RMT/TF/USD

2013

2014

Committed contributions from RMT/TF by promissory note

5

6

Total

5

6

g) Grants Grants balances pending have been restated to include US$ 700 in outstanding grant at end of 31 December 2012 due to no funding received yet as per commitment of the EBDRMT/TF and other donors, the grants had initially been recorded as grants the outstanding grants actually is pending as balance shown in the statements reflect current that are scheduled to be disbursed in the year coming.

Grants to the NGOs, CBOs

2013

2014

Grants

700

850

Total

700

850

Financial Highlights – 2013-14 The members of the WFWO Board of Trustees confirm that the summarized financial statements on this page are a summary of the information extracted from the full annual financial statements, which were approved on 30 September 2013 and 2014. The summarized financial statements may not contain sufficient information to allow for a full understanding of the financial affairs of the Organization. For further information, please consult the full annual financial statements, the auditors’ report and the Trustees’ Report. The summarized financial statements do not constitute full financial statements within the meaning of the Organization policy. A copy of the statutory financial statements of WFWO, upon which the auditors have reported with Approved by the members of the Board of Trustees and signed and committed by the Chairperson of EBDRMT/TF. Independent Auditors’ Statement/EBDRMT/TF Trustees We have examined the summarized financial statements of the WFWO for the year July 2013 ended 31 December 2014. Respective responsibilities of trustees and auditors is under general control of EBRDRMT as Trustee:

45


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

The members of the Board of Trustees of EBDRMT board directors are responsible for preparing the summarized financial statements in accordance with the recommendations by the WFWO and board Directors and policy. Our responsibility is to report to all our opinion on the consistency of the summarized financial statements with the full financial statements and the trustees’ report. We also read the other information contained in the summarized annual report and considered the implications for our report if we became aware of any apparent misstatements or material inconsistencies with the summarized financial statements. Basis of opinion We conducted our work in accordance with international standards on auditing issued by the Auditing Practices Board for use internationally. Opinion In our opinion, the summarized financial statements are consistent with the full financial statements and the Trustees’ Report of the WFWO for the year July 2013 ended 31 December 2014. Funding from Supporters to the WFWO’s activities WFWO gratefully acknowledges support from our financial partners, private sector corporations, and individuals in 2013-14. We are enormously grateful to all of our donors, including those whose gifts under $1.00- Can Make the Difference. Every contribution is very important to WFWO. Funding commitments for 2012/2015 The Establishment of the Resource Mobilizations Team Task Force (EBDRMT/TF) Trustee will play an catalytic role on the resources for funding committed by EBDRMT for WFWO - 2015-17.)

future WFWO

Keeping our promises: Your contributions are in good hands WFWO’s is committed to addressing the vital need for food security, education, drinking water and health, environment. Our aim is to increase our impact both directly on the ground through our partner organizations, and indirectly by influencing others and promoting best practice in the field in developing countries, any resources entrusted to us has the potential to be transform on specific projects to be directed to rural communities and population, women, children and families needed. Program Services - Honoring our partners and donators in all we do WFWO’s, believes the resources at our disposal are a sacred trust of our partners, donors and supporters on behalf of the poor. Due to it is our faith that motivates us to serve the poor, we are accountable not only to our partners and donors and supporters. Our commitment to stewardship means we optimize and distribute resources where they are needed most. Programs and costs are carefully monitored and reviewed, donations and grants are used for their intended purposes, and funds are leveraged for maximum impact. Overhead rate is one of several metrics WFWO uses to evaluate the efficiency of our work. We also recognize that Humanitarian programs effectiveness should not be judged by its overhead alone. To successfully carry out our mission of freeing children, women, indigenous and poor peoples around the world from poverty, WFWO regularly monitors and evaluates our programs to ensure the highest quality and efficiency and evaluations, as per WFWO’s policy and lending criteria. Resource Governance In order to increase the transparency and accountability of WFWO, we hereby outline our main practices and mechanisms on resource governance. Fund and Project Cycle Design Management Procedures and Guidelines WFWO manages all projects and donations itself and there are rigorous procedures to ensure the proper use of donations. Before confirming support to a project, WFWO ensures the availability of ministry funding and appraises the project plans and budgets based on the needs assessments. All funding and budget commitments follow WFWO's standard policies and procedures and are monitored by WFWO’s Resource Mobilization Team. After a project is completed, an evaluation is performed to assess the effectiveness and efficiency of the project for future improvement as per WFWO’s policy and procedures guidelines. Operations Cost Control Our operations are bounded by strict cost controls. Internal policies and procedures on expenditure are in place to ensure that every dollar raised is properly used. During this past year, only 5% of annual income was spent on administration and fund-raising, while 80% to up 90% of our income was used for global relief and sustainable development programs and grants.

46


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Major Funders & Partners 2013-14 ■ Individual Donors: Sunita Bhudia, Paul Bloemendal, Elena David, Sofya Taing, Shazia Khan, Eric Goh Polly Glover, Christhopher Morgan, Jamie Johnstone, Robert Scott, Lance Redpath Kathy Compton, Ciara Kenny, Ash Day, Catherine Lopez, Terry Chiu, Guillaume Godin, Agnes Malaty, Michael Ashton, Abdullah Al Shafi Fabrizio Martelli, Anna Kupka, Kathryn Carlisle, Paul McGovern, Sean Doherty Sebastian Ford, Creeda Mahon, Donal O'Dea, Sam Price, Florent Carlo Kaiser, Mario Spadari, Anonymous; ■ Executive Board Members: WFWO Team Cherif Sidi, Alina Clocotan, Eric Deneve,S.Froncoise Fati Wane, Georgia Spaccapietra, Michelangelo Gressani, Micheal Diego; 5 Experts consultants’ specialists by contract only 45 members staff as voluntary ■ WFWO Friends: The WFWO is composed by more than 12000 members network around the world ■ Members: Howard Halyard, Andrew Gittins, Ankit Srivastava Mohamed Cherif, Antonio Gianmarco, Giorgio Amatucci, Davide Cesarini Reda Bourayou, Serban Vornicel, Mihaela Clocotan, Fabiana Santorelli, Giulia Giorgi, Camillo Guilavogui; ■ Goodwill Ambassador for Development Network in five continents: Asadullah Khan, Md Biozid Jessorey, Arm Moghazy, Mahitab Mekkawi Benjamin Amankwaa, Arjun Dhakal, Wendy Ford, Geraude Kounde, Louis Ndifon, Franklin Dadzie, Mustafa Rahman, Bolade Jimoh, Ayomi Meneko, Kahabi Isangula; ■ Executive Resource Mobilizations Task Force Team: 12 members of committee will be elected in 2015 ,from 12 countries representative: USA, UAE, KSA, IT, FR, SP, SZ, KO,UK,CH,AUS,JOR, BL; ■ International Institution and Foundation: United Nations Federal Credit Union (UNFCU), UN NGO Branch UN NGO IRENE Global, Zayed Foundation International Prize fro the Environment Willy Brandt Fondation, Ammado Foundation, Emirates House Group Arts For Development, Matt lamb LTD, Chicago, University Nett Uno, Association international hotels for youth ■ Corporations: Google Inc, CONFIMEA, CHIROPRO Italia, L.P.D. Italy, The Best Raffaello Finmarge Counsulting & Travel, Siarco, Cooperlat, Acquaphor Financial Institutions (Bank-SG), Medic4All, Non Profit Shopping Mall Change, Fly for Good, Caffe Press , DW, ADNKRONOS,

47


THE LOREM IPSUMS

SPRING 2012

Report and Photos credits The WFWO Communications team prepared this report with support from Operation Team of the WFWO. Designed by Communications Team. The WFWO’s 2013-2014 Annual Report uses data, photos and stories from the field visit by WFWO Communications and Operations Teams in Mexico, Republic of Congo, Republic of Ghana, Brazil, Republic of Gabon , Republic Islamic of Mauritania, Republic of Senegal, Burkina Faso, Somalia, Ivory Coast , Kenya, Morocco, Indonesia, Thailand , Cambodia, Lebanon, during calendar year 2010/12 Our photos are described our work in the field: man, women and children in rural area and WFWO Team in the field of action. Keep up to date with WFWO at www.worldforworld.org Get Involved: You can be a Goodwill Ambassador for Development, Friend of WFWO our daily e-news bulletin has all the latest information on our work around the world to meetings, to updates on our programs. Sign up online Get involved at www.worldforworld.org Follow us on : Face book or Twitter WFWO/AR/1/13/RB Ref. number: AR/E6/103/14BT Printed on recycled paper, using vegetable-based inks 48

Annual Report 2013 - 2014  

The World For World Organization (WFWO) is working for the results and is dedicated and concerned to support NGOs, CBOs and Local Communitie...

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you