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Welcome to CODE-NGO!

The Caucus of Development NGO Networks (CODE-NGO), with its 6 national networks and 6 regional networks, representing more than  1,600 development NGOs, people's organizations and cooperatives nationwide, is the country's biggest coalition of NGOs working for social development.
     
 

 

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Hottest News!
Monday, 24 August 2015 04:25
FOI Bill is Dead, FOI Practice Lives 
Right to Know. Right Now! Coalition
12 August 2015
 
The FOI Bill is dead. We put the blame squarely on President Aquino and the leadership of the House or Representatives.

From our years of campaigning for the passage of the FOI Act, this we know for certain: without decisive support from the President and the leadership of the House of Representatives, the bill will not pass.

Benigno S. Aquino III led us to believe that it will be different under his administration. On at least two occasions before he took his oath as President, he promised that the passage of the FOI bill will be among his administration's priorities. In 2011, his government also joined the Open Government Partnership, a multilateral initiative led by the US that aims to secure concrete commitments from governments to scale up transparency, accountability and public participation. We thought that he would see the urgency of passing the FOI Bill as an essential condition for Daang Matuwid.
 
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Sunday, 09 August 2015 00:00

Bringing People to the Table

Deanie Lyn Ocampo and Katrina Chloie Quilala

           

Would local chief executives of 24 municipalities in Visayas and Mindanao stand a good chance of being reelected (if they are still qualified and interested) less than 10 months from now? The answer, in part, would depend on the leaders and members of civil society organizations (CSOs) in these towns.

Three years ago, these CSOs began talking over constructive engagement.

Around them, preparations for the campaign trail was underway though people’s indifference towards another local election was common. The CSOs started the work of monitoring how well their local government units (LGUs) are delivering services and governing their communities. With courage of heart and the Civil Society Satisfaction Report Card (CSRC) on hand, they asked leaders of groups of farmers, fishers, women, indigenous peoples, young people, senior citizens, urban poor, market vendors, public transport drivers, and faith-based organizations, among others, the salient question, “Are you satisfied or not satisfied with your LGU’s performance?” The appreciable information gathered were presented to the newly elected officials and benchmarked for monitoring local governance during their three-year term.

 

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Saturday, 08 August 2015 00:00

7 Lessons on Scaling Up to Networks

Deanie Lyn Ocampo and Katrina Chloie Quilala

           

Do you need to scale up your organization’s operations and advocacies? It might be a good time to start building a civil society organization (CSO) network.

The image of a spider’s web comes to mind – radials at the center, then spirals of spaced threads around. A CSO network is like a web of organizations that share common purposes, interests, and/or advocacies, yet retains the autonomy of their individual organization. It usually functions as a hub that may constantly evolve in changing socio-political climate. Through the changes, a CSO network is to be managed democratically, dynamically, and representationally. In these ways, a network adds distinct value to its members.

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