The International Rescue Committee is making a thorough job of looking at feedback and accountability mechanisms through its CVC program.
After Haiti’s earthquake in 2010, a story about IOM’s then novel idea of putting suggestion boxes in camps for displaced people made the front page of the New York Times,
I stand counting with her, “1..2..3..4..5..6..7”. She stumbles on 8, but nails 9 and 10. She beams up at me with pride,
Martin Dawes gives his insight on the innovative work being made within the humanitarian landscape regarding accountability and feedback. With specific emphasis on the events that unfolded at the first World Humanitarian Summit in Istanbul,
Sarah Holst from Integrity Action assesses the improvement of aid capabilities of organizations in post-earthquake Nepal after Ground Truth implemented its feedback methodology.
The Humanitarian Policy Group (HPG) takes an in depth look into the systematic flaws and weaknesses of the humanitarian response to the Ebola epidemic rather than operational issues.
A week after the World Humanitarian Summit in Istanbul, the dust is settling. Some did better out of the two-day meeting than others.
For most people caught up in today’s humanitarian maelstrom, life is nasty and brutish – and next week’s two-day World Humanitarian Summit in Istanbul is probably too short for the far-reaching overhaul the system requires.
The West African state of Mali is in the grip of a humanitarian crisis fuelled by insecurity, creeping desertification and economic deterioration.
In my last post, I said that lack of competition is a flaw in the humanitarian system.