At the heart of any effective humanitarian project is the ability to listen, learn, and act on the feedback from those affected by crisis.
Few people inspire such affection and respect in the humanitarian and development world as Hans Rosling. The sadness that met his death earlier this month is testament to the way he challenged and shaped the way we think about global public health and much else. With his bubble charts and narrative flourish
In his work with the IRC and in partnership with Ground Truth Solutions, Alyoscia D’Onofrio reflects on how to systematically listen and respond to clients and why it is vital toward achieving the goal of delivering better aid.
The International Rescue Committee is making a thorough job of looking at feedback and accountability mechanisms through its CVC program.
Something worth pushing in preparations for next year’s World Humanitarian Summit is a shift from the current ad hoc approach to designing accountability systems in emergencies to a standard whole-of-program model that spells out what needs to be done and provides a robust delivery vehicle.
Coventry has a history of listening to people. During the Second World War, the people of Coventry wanted to voice their support for the Soviet Army during the Battle of Stalingrad,
This blog was originally posted by the CDAC Network on Friday, March 6, 2015.
Three months ago,
The World Cup roller coaster has moved on but Germany’s defeat of the host team in the semi-finals continues to reverberate as soccer fans try to make sense of what went right for Germany and wrong for Brazil.
A slew of statistics released this week by UNHCR points to a rising tide of human misery as the number of refugees and displaced people continues its upward trajectory.
First came accountability principles and standards. Codes of conduct, certification schemes and commitments then followed. Today it is all about tools.