Browse by Theme: Inclusive Governance

CARE's Partnership Paper provides a unified CARE International definition of partnership and proposes an overarching framework and recommendations to enable CARE to partner with new and diverse organisations in new and diverse ways in-line with our Vision 2030. The result would be to turn CARE into a ‘fit-for partnering’ agency at all levels. The framework includes CARE's partnership principles and outlines CARE's working typology of partner organisations and partnership relationships.

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This report presents a review of experiences from the Every Voice Counts (EVC) programme, an inclusive governance initiative implemented by CARE Nederland and partners from 2016 to 2020. The overall objective of the programme was to contribute to building inclusive and effective governance in six (post) Fragile and Conflict-Affected Settings (FCAS). The research documented here explores the validity of EVC’s programme-level theory of change as a framework for promoting inclusive and effective governance in FCAS.

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Women and girls are the hardest hit by conflict and disasters but often have little or no say in the design and delivery of humanitarian aid. CARE’s Women Lead in Emergencies approach is the first practical toolkit for frontline humanitarians to support women to take the lead in responding to crises that directly affect them and their communities. Below are some of the lessons we have learned piloting this approach with women’s groups in the Omugo refugee settlement in the West Nile in Uganda. 

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Research shows that in addition to improving income and access to savings, women’s participation in savings groups also improves their confidence, skills and ability to influence household decision-making. This prompts the question: do these benefits of women’s participation in savings groups extend into the public sphere? 

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“Initially, we opposed and resisted the [displaced people] from being settled in our community land. [These] are people who came in with nothing and wanted to use and enjoy our local resources at the expense of our community. But with time, meetings between the refugees and local communities chaired by local leaders … peace has returned.”

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How can governments around the world become more transparent, improve accountability and empower citizens through meaningful participation? One answer is to proactively engage women’s rights organisations in open government processes, finds action research by Rebecca Haines, Kara Medina and Tam O’Neil.

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This research was funded by the Feminist Open Government Initiative, which uses research and action to encourage governments and civil society to champion initiatives leading to gender advancements in and through open government. This includes mainstreaming gender issues throughout the co-creation of action plans that are developed as part of the Open Government Partnership (OGP), and adopting more gender-focused commitment content.

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