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Schokland Agreement: IICD and partners making a difference

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Presentation by Caroline Figuères, IICD, 10 June 2008. Meeting of the Informal Information and Knowledge Network in the Netherlands

Presentation by Caroline Figuères, IICD, 10 June 2008. Meeting of the Informal Information and Knowledge Network in the Netherlands

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Schokland Agreement: IICD and partners making a difference Schokland Agreement: IICD and partners making a difference Presentation Transcript

    • Schokland Agreement
    • IICD and partners:
    • Making a difference
    Seminar, Institute of Social Studies 10 June 2008
  • Vision and mission
    • People are at the heart of our work in development - their needs – their involvement – and their future.
    • IICD envisions a world in which people take responsibility for their own future in a sustainable manner and in which all sectors of society, particularly the poor, can enjoy the benefits of development.
    • Using ICT to empower people, engaging them to improve their living standards and quality of life, is IICD’s mission.
  • Profile IICD
    • Independent non-profit organisation specialised in ICT for development founded by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs (1996)
    • Currently involved in Bolivia, Burkina Faso, Ecuador, Ghana, Jamaica, Mali, Tanzania, Uganda and Zambia
    • Focussing on agriculture, education, health, governance and environment
    • Financially supported by Governments, NGO’s & private sector partners
  • Approach
    • Country programmes;
      • Roundtable workshops (demand analysis & awareness)
      • Start up capital for projects
      • Capacity building
      • Monitoring & evaluation
      • Advocacy & lobbying (through local networks)
      • Policy making (through local networks)
    • Knowledge sharing & expertise building;
      • Harvesting and dissemination of experiences
      • Practical research
      • Learning and knowledge sharing on an international level
    Roundtable workshop, Uganda
  • Seven Guiding Principles
    • Demand-responsiveness
    • Local ownership
    • Multi-stakeholder involvement
    • Partnerships
    • Learning by doing
    • Capacity development
    • Gender equality
    • Principles add value to sustainability of IICD’s work
    Roundtable workshop, Uganda
  • Enabling partners
    • Public sector: financial
    • investment in socio-economic
    • development
      • e.g. DGIS, SDC, CIDA, Danida
    • Non-profit sector: knowledge sharing and joint ventures (network of grassroots based organisations)
      • e.g. Hivos, Cordaid, One World, Bellanet, CTA
    • Private sector: ICT expertise and resources
      • e.g. Cap Gemini, Manobi, Inter Access, Altran, Atos Origin
    Telecentre, Ghana Marc Koning, Inter Access
  • Results (January 2008)
    • 138 projects supported by IICD
      • Agriculture (65), education (31), governance (24),
      • health (17), environment (2)
      • 30% of projects continue independently
      • 11% of projects closed
      • Global Teenager Project replicated in 35 countries
    • 700.000 direct end-users and 6.4 million indirect end-users
    • More than 6,200 people trained
    • 9 policy processes on a national and sector level
    • 10 national and regional ICT for development networks
    • approx. 95 publications, research and impact studies, 2,500 Dgroups (incl. GTP) with over 100,000 members
    Monitoring & evaluation, Burkna Faso Focus group meeting, Ecuador
  • Schokland Agreement : on going
    • Signed in June 2007
    • Implementation
    • Investment in projects to achieve MDG’s
    • Locale capacity building
    • Awareness raising in NL & Europe
    • Monitoring & Evaluation
  • Examples: ICT and livelihoods
    • Access to market price information
    • Improving market / sales potential
    • Knowledge on new products and processes
    Camari, Ecuador SongTaaba Women, Burkina Faso
  • Examples: ICT and education
    • Increase access to quality education
    • Improve curriculum
    • Teaching new (ICT) skills
    • Dissemination of educational material
    Global Teenager Project, Bolivia TanEdu, Tanzania
  • Examples: ICT and health
    • Exchange of medical knowledge (telemedicine)
    • Medical administration (patients’ records)
    Kinondoni, Tanzania IKON, Mali HMIS, Uganda IKON, Mali
  • Examples: ICT and governance
    • Access to public services (transparency)
    • Information (democratisation)
    • Exchange of information (decision making)
    Kinondoni, Tanzania Districtnet, Uganda CIDOB, Bolivia Kinondoni, Tanzania
  • Contribution of IICD & partners
    • Focus on achieving MDG’s
    • In cooperation with the private sector, make available the benefits of new technologies— especially information and communications technologies
    • Joint efforts of private sector and NGO’s: IICD, Atos Origin, Inter Access, Hivos, LogicaCMG* and One World Nederland
    • Goal:
    • to stimulate sustainable development by applying knowledge, innovation and communication
    • Duration: 2007 - 2009
    • Total investment: app. € 7 million in the first year
  • IICD partners
    • Atos Origin Learning Solutions
    • Partner of IICD since 2007 (ICT and education)
    • Inter Access
    • Partner of IICD since 2006 (ICT and governance)
    • Hivos
    • Enabling partner since 2000. Collaboration in the field of livelihoods, governance and democratisation. Also: lobbying and awareness raising with regard to ICT4D
    • One World Nederland
    • Partner since 2003. Joint activities to increase the awareness of the general audience for the added value of ICT for sustainable development
  • Activities (1)
    • With Atos Origin Learning Solution
    • Consultancy and capacity building in the South with regard to applying ICT to education sector. Examples:
      • Zambia, ENEDCO/ESNET:
      • content development
      • of teaching materials
      • All countries: e-learning
      • module for IICD monitoring
      • and evaluation tool
  • Activities (2)
    • With Inter Access
    • Consultancy and capacity building in the South with regard to applying ICT to improve governance and health, as well as consultancy on ICT policy making. Examples:
      • Uganda, Districtnet:
      • support in implementation
      • of E-administration
      • Tanzania, CSSC:
      • mapping health facilities
      • using GIS
      • Burkina Faso, Burkina NTIC:
      • portal development
  • Activities (3)
    • DGIS, Hivos, IICD
    • Dialogue with DGIS with regard to embedding ICT as a tool for sustainable development. Example:
      • Workshops for DGIS policy makers
    • Hivos, IICD, One World Nederland
    • Raising awareness for the added value of ICT for development. Example:
      • Fill the Gap debate Jan 2008
      • The mobile revolution:
      • hype or hope?
      • Seminar March 2008
      • ICT: catalyst for development
  • Performance and accountability
    • Quarterly reports
    • Projects partners send in quarterly
    • reports to country managers to prove performance
    • Monitoring and evaluation
    • Local evaluation partner collects
    • questionnaires filled out by project partners
    • and end-users to analyse the effectiveness of
    • IICD’s support and the development
    • impact on end users.
    • Tools: online M&E system, Focus Group Meetings,
    • evaluation reports, etc.
    Burkina Faso Ecuador
  • Impact of our work (Jan 2008)
    • 60% of end-users live in rural areas
    • ‘ Satisfaction’ remains high, as well as ‘empowerment’ in all sectors. Unfortunately, achieving goals is stagnating.
    • Economic impact -better position to negotiate- in livelihoods is growing, but the economic impact of the use of ICT in sector education is even growing harder (app. 70%). Here, ICT training often results in better career perspectives or for teachers. jobs on the side
    • Organisational impact is strongest in governance (transparency, decision making and democratisation)
    • Connectivity main obstacle for not achieving project goals
    Connectivity solutions, Ghana
  •  
  •  
    • ICT and development is all about people
    • It is not about technology, it is about getting connected
    • It is about empowerment , so people can shape their own future
    • It is about partnerships : together, we can make a world of difference
    • People – ICT – Development