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2008 Annual Report of Work Together Foundation

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This is the 2008 Annual Report of Work Together Foundation. Our vision is building a sustainable …

This is the 2008 Annual Report of Work Together Foundation. Our vision is building a sustainable
society by resolving social
polarization and developing an
employment-friendly environment.
You will see our history and effort of 2008.

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  • 1. Annual Report 2008Light of Hope
  • 2. Work Together Foundation, Annual Report 2008 Intro 01 Vision 02 2008 Achievements 06 20 26 28 Employment Social Enterprise Social Enterprise Sustainable Capital Loans CommunityCONTENTS Development 30 36 38 44 Social Research & Policy International Financial Statement Entrepreneurs’ Development Relations and Capacity Building Cooperation Information 48 Work Together Foundation: the History of new CI 50 Greetings from the chairman 51 WT People
  • 3. 2008 REPORT ANNUAL Intro VisionOur vision is building a sustainable society by resolving social polarization and developing anemployment-friendly environment
  • 4. 2008 AchievementsCreating decent jobs Providing social servicesWe are working to help the disadvantaged in society We are focusing on providing customized services- women, the elderly, long-term unemployed, etc. - such as patient care, education, meal services, andfind jobs and improve the quality of their employment welfare, primarily targeting the poor and the disad-through social services that have a great potential to vantaged to supplement those social services thatcreate jobs. We created 4,635 jobs, 96.4% of which are at present lacking in our society.are good quality jobs that adhere to the LaborStandards Act and provide employment welfarebenefits● Types of Employment ● Targets of the services The elderly 0.2% Transitional jobs Youths 0.8% 3.6% Etc. 11.1% Children 38.4% Total 4,635 Stable jobs people 96.4% The poor and the almost poor 49.5%● The rate of observing the Labor Standards Act (%) Not offered Not registered Not offered 1.8% 2.8% 2.6% Offered Registered Offered 98.2% 97.2% 97.4% Retirement Social Annual/monthly funds insurance paid vacation ※ Retirement funds, social insurance, and annual/monthly paid vacations are not offered to employees who work under 20 hours a week, since they are not covered by the Labor Standards Act.2 | 3 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 5. 2008 REPORT ANNUAL Intro 2008 AchievementsEstablishing and expanding Supporting the capacity buildingsocial capital of the civil sectorWe initiated the first credit-based capital loan project We provides featured training courses according toin Korea, and loaned KRW 4,405,000,000 for the each social entrepreneur’s needs and businesspurpose of business operation, equipment, and fields: Social Entrepreneurs’ Academy, Openrental fees to 26 capable certified social enterprises Forum, and advanced job trainings by fields andin 2008. stratum. It contributes to the sustainability of social enterprises and individuals.● Annual recipient enterprises ● 2008 Social Entrepreneurs’ Academy curriculum 26 The certification of social enter- prise and its policies 5% Financial accounting 5% Customer relationship management and organi- Marketing 10% 15 zation management 22% Total Field visits and 505 featured lectures enterprises 17% The introduction and understanding of social 3 4 entrepreneurship 21% Understanding management sys- 2008 2007 2004 2003 tems and strategies 20%● Annual size of total loan (unit: KRW) ● 2008 The distribution of Social Entrepreneurs’ Academy participants 4,405 million Gangwon 9% Jeju 5% Gyeongsang 13% Chungcheong 11% Gyeonggi 13% Jeolla 15% 1,440 million 150 million 438 million Seoul 34% 2008 2007 2004 2003
  • 6. 2008 AchievementsWorking to improve community-basedemployment and welfareWe are trying to improve community-based employment and wel-fare in every region of Korea. As a part of this effort, we support thecreation of cooperative networks among local organizations to cre-ate employment-friendly communities. Even though the grant ratelast year in Seoul seems high, as well as in its outskirts where thereis a large population and high unemployment, the grants wereevenly distributed in almost every region of Korea.● Status of distribution by region * Seoul 42.4% Gangwon 3.4% Incheon 2.4% Gyeonggi 13.8% Chungcheong 9.5% Jeolla 8.6% Gyeongsang 18.9% Jeju 1%* Based on committed funds until December 2008: total KRW 14,566,824,6324 | 5 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 7. 2008 REPORT ANNUAL Intro 2008 Achievements 4,635 persons We created 4,635 decent jobs for the disadvantaged in 2008. 4,635 The number of 4,227 created jobs 2008 2007 232,643 personsWe provided 232,643 people with quality social services such as patient care, child care, education, and meal services through nine projects in 2008. KRW 14,566,824,632 We distributed KRW 14,566,824,632 to improve the quality of employment and welfare in Korea. KRW 4,405,000,000 We loaned KRW 4,405,000,000 to 26 capable certified social enterprises.
  • 8. 01 Employment Incubating and supporting social enterprise startups and model businesses to resolve unemployment 6 | 7 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 9. “ The Work Together Foundation initiates ‘the expansion of public socialservices’ and ‘the government (policy/labor cost support) - corporate (dona-tion/management support) - NGO triangle partnership model establishing social 2008 REPORT ANNUALenterprises for securing sustainable jobs and improving the quality of social ser-vices in Korea. EmploymentIncubating and supporting social enter- � Happy Dosirak Project: The SK Nanum Foundationprise startups The Happy Dosirak Project gains people’s attentionWe have supported the institutionalization of a as a successful corporate-government-NGOmulti-sector partnership with corporations supporting multi-sector partnership model while receiving KRWsocial job creating projects from the Ministry of Labor 12.9 billion for three years along with integral supportto expand the sustainable social enterprise model such as management support, profit-making modeland improve employment welfare for the disadvan- development, and volunteering from SKT since 2006.taged since 2004. This could be facilitated with the The SK Nanum Foundation was established in 2006,partnership among the civil sector, the private sector and processed its business by filling about 500 socialsuch as Kyobo Life Insurance, SKT, and POSCO, jobs with the almost poor unemployed, self-supportand the central/local government. project recipients, and related professionals in 29 Happy Dosirak centers, and distributing meal boxesEstablishing funds for social enterprise to approximately 10,000 neighbors who were goingincubating without meals. It has been building leading socialWe raised project funds and supported five projects enterprises in food delivery services with investmentswith KRW 4,174,279,000 in 2008. in sanitary equipment, professional human resources management, and multi-support for the neighbors going without meals. happynanum.orgIncubated social enterprises from theWork Together Foundation � Sin-na-neun Culture School: Jobarte� Kyobo Dasomi Care Service: the DASOMI Foundation Sin-na-neun Culture School started its business pro-Kyobo Dasomi Care Service started its business with viding various art and culture services to children,the foundation’s donation link-up with Kyobo Life youths, women, and the disabled in alienated poorInsurance (KRW 7,800,000,000) in 2004. It envi- areas and offering social jobs to artists with the initialsioned the creation of stable jobs for the disadvan- support of SAMSUNG Securities in 2004. As oftaged, such as middle-aged women who were heads December 2008, it offered cultural services to approx-of households, and the offering of care services which imately 800 local residents with 47 culture teachers inare lacking. As of December 2008, it had provided Seoul, Ansan, and Incheon. After being certified as afree or for-pay care services to 92,155 patients social enterprise in 2008, it re-named itself ‘Thethrough 264 caregivers annually. Culture Teachers Association of the Sin-na-neunThe DASOMI Foundation was established and certi- Culture School: Jobarte’. It now operates various pro-fied as a social enterprise in 2007, and became the jects working to build a culture and art communityKorean representative model of sustainable social made by artists, local residents, and local NGOsenterprise providing social services. It runs and based on its achievements of the past four years.expands a stable social enterprise business model arteplay.netthrough developing care manuals to help standardizethe quality of services and by offering caregivers theguidelines of the Labor Standards Act. dasomi.org
  • 10. 01 Employment New and renewable energy social enterprise startup support 8 | 9 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 11. “ This project involving local self-support centers is supported byKangwon Land(High1), and distributes wood pellet boilers and wood pelletswithout charge to deserted mine areas in Gangwon - Jeongseon, Yeongwol, 2008 REPORT ANNUALTaebaek, and Samcheok. It creates alternative focusing on three categories;local social jobs, energy independence, and energy welfare. EmploymentNew and renewable energy social enterprise startup supportWe built a consortium with self-support centers in gatherings for local residents and a local energy forumJeongseon, Yeongwol, Taebaek, and Samcheok with before the projects started, and plan to install 50 woodthe support of Kangwon Land (KRW 1.5 billion for pellet boilers and establish a new and renewable ener-three years) and established a new and renewable gy social enterprise by building a wood pellet manufac-energy project team. This created jobs for 10 residents turing factory in 2009.in the deserted mine area in 2008. We held informal● Process and vision of the project Distributing boilers Collecting raw material (wood) � � Actualizing energy independence and welfare Producing wood pellets Revitalizing the local community’s Building energy independence economy and welfare - Contributing to local revitalization - Realizing energy independence based V through job creation on the local community - Helping the local residents by reducing - Actualizing welfare by reducing fuel i energy consumption expenditure s i Achieving sustainable Countering climate change development o n - Secure carbon emission reduction by reduc- - Structuring a social platform through ing the use of energy which emits CO2 multi-sector partnerships - Making a platform of low carbon sus- - Setting up the direction of an integral tainable development social platform● What are Wood Pellets? A new and renewable energy can be created by compressing wood waste from forestry and thinning, making it into sawdust, and removing moisture. This creates wood pellets (6 mm in diameter, 1.2~2.5 cm in length), which can be automatically and regular- ly placed into boilers.
  • 12. 01 Employment Nourishing pre-social enterprise in cultural heritage 1 0 | 1 1 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 13. “ Recently, the burning of Seoul’s South Gate focused people’s attentionon cultural heritage management, and it became a big issue to reduce the cost ofrepairs through proper management, and raise the efficiency of public servicebased on the support of a central government (the Cultural HeritageAdministration of Korea), local government and NGO partnership. This is aninnovative job-creation project pursuing regular management of cultural her- 2008 REPORT ANNUALitage sites and creating model businesses related to cultural heritage while cre-ating jobs for the disadvantaged in 2008. EmploymentNourishing pre-social enterprise in cultural heritageWe established a central government, local govern- local government officers and cultural heritage propri-ment and NGO partnership consortium with the etors) and regular monitoring. We support developingCultural Heritage Administration of Korea, the business models and pre-social enterprises with cul-Association for Proprietor Korean Cultural House, tural heritage based on various cultural heritage socialAndong People Cultivating Culture, and Daejeon enterprise incubating projects; developing a trainingCultural Tourism Forum, etc. This consortium was program for cultural heritage management humanselected as a social jobs creation project by the resources, building capacity for the related staff, insti-Ministry of Labor; this creates jobs for 332 people with tutionalizing the cultural heritage conservation man-KRW 3.4 billion. In addition, we are seeking for effec- agement system, and diversifying the cultural heritagetive ways of heritage management through a research business model, etc.on the need of cultural heritage conservation (targeting● Partnership Model NPO Work Together Foundation, Association for Proprietor Government Sponsors Korean Cultural House, Cultural Tourism Forum, People The Cultural Heritage Cultivating Culture Fund raising Administration of Korea, local governments, the Ministry of Labor Social jobs to utilize and preserve cultural heritage � Establish social enterprises for cultural heritage management in 2009
  • 14. 01 Employment Supporting Welfare Teachers for Children 1 2 | 1 3 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 15. “ We have taken charge of the welfare teachers support project from theMinistry of Health, Welfare and Family Affairs, and offer quality education ser-vices to local children in poverty, and provide fruitful social jobs to unem-ployed youth, etc. This project is operated by a consortium consisting of theWork Together Foundation (the consortium representative), the Corporation 2008 REPORT ANNUALLeftovers Love Sharing Community, the National Council of Center for LocalChildren, and the National Council of YMCAs in Korea. EmploymentSupporting Welfare Teachers for ChildrenWe provided 2,961 trained teachers comprised of the ing self-study capacity, reading skills, and so on toyoung unemployed, unemployed artists, and house- 60,000 children all over Korea. The teachers are highlywives who had interrupted their careers to 2,297 local satisfied with their jobs and their relationships with theirchildren’s centers in Korea. They in turn offered edu- colleagues, and ensure a smooth supply of qualitycational services in 10 different areas, such as improv- teachers to educational centers.● Statistics on teachers sent out and services offered in 2008 Seoul Gangwon Employed 275 Employed 148 Recipient centers 237 Recipient centers 115 Gyeonggi Incheon Employed 580 Employed 146 Recipient centers 484 Recipient centers 118 Chungbuk Employed 188 Deajeon/Chungnam Recipient centers 127 Employed 244 Recipient centers 226 Deagu/Gyeongbuk Jeonbuk Employed 199 Employed 246 Recipient centers 169 Recipient centers 157 Ulsan/Gyeongnam Employed 230 Jeonnam Recipient centers 164 Employed 336 Recipient centers 226 Busan Gwangju Employed 146 Employed 128 Recipient centers 110 Recipient centers 119 Jeju Employed 85 Recipient centers 45 ※ Opened and operated a headquarters office and 18 regional centers
  • 16. 01 Employment Training and sending the elderly out as traditional culture instructors 1 4 | 1 5 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 17. “ This is a job creation project that improves intergenerational communi-cation by training the elderly who need activity after retirement as traditionalinstructors and sending them out. With the initial support of SAMSUNG, it cre- 2008 REPORT ANNUALated 337 jobs for the elderly from 2005 until 2008. It has provided educationalservices to 379,169 children at 679 child care centers. EmploymentTraining and sending the elderly out ● The status of teachers for traditionalas traditional culture instructors cultureIn 2008, we selected 124 retired elderly, organized89-hour basic and special training courses for them,and brought up 115 traditional culture instructors.Twenty-five selected instructors from previous yearswere formed as a specialized project team pursuingsocial contribution, and plan to have various profes- 146 176 142 113sional volunteering activities such as teaching culture,mentoring for newcomers and performers, and pro-moting the project. The first year The second year The third year The fourth year July,2005~ June,2006~ April,2005~ August,2008~ May,2006 February,2007 February,2008 July,2009 ● Recipients of Traditional Culture Education 173,484 111,452 94,323 11,221 The first year The second year The third year The fourth year July,2005~ June,2006~ April,2005~ August,2008~ May,2006 February,2007 February,2008 July,2009 ※ The fourth year of the project started in August 2008, had education courses until December, and began dis- patching instructors in January 2009.
  • 18. 01 Employment POSCO Free Care Services 1 6 | 1 7 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 19. “ We established POSCO Free Care Services with the POSCO TJ ParkFoundation, and have provided community-based home care service as a tran-sient job training project for middle-aged disadvantaged women in 2006. Thisproject has provided 37,000 instances of free home care service to the poor, the 2008 REPORT ANNUALelderly who live alone, and the disabled in P’ohang, Gwangyang, and Sungnamfor three years. EmploymentPOSCO Free Care Services ● Job creation and service statistics (unit: persons)In 2008, the project created 55 jobs (including 33new jobs) for middle-aged disadvantaged women in 16,000P’ohang, Gwangyang, and Sungnam, who then 15,000offered free home care services to 16,000 disadvan-taged people such as the elderly who live alone andthe disabled. It also promoted the career competi- 5,610 55 55tiveness of unemployed with specialized home care 35training. 2006 2007 2008 Employment Care Service ● Statistics of home care service recipients Other 6.5% The disabled 9.7% Elderly family 83.8%
  • 20. 01 ● Employment Young Unemployed Networking Center ‘The Hope-Social Networking Center for the Next Generation’ ● ‘Work Together’ Competition sponsored by G Market 1 8 | 1 9 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 21. “ We have developed and supported special programs for the youngunemployed through the Hope-Social Networking Center since 2006, when thesupporting infrastructure for the young unemployed was underdeveloped. This 2008 REPORT ANNUALwas benchmarked as Job-cafe; an alternative program for resolving youthunemployment by the Ministry of Labor in 2007. EmploymentHope-Social Networking Center ‘the activ- ‘Work Together’ Competition sponsoredities concerning people in their twenties’ by G MarketIt created diverse and practical alternatives for the With the sponsorship of G Market, all together tenyoung unemployment policy, and organized various teams were selected from the competition, andactivities for people in their twenties to get society’s received KRW 100 million for six months in total to aidattention through education programs, forums, and the progress of the selected projects. It could providesymposiums where related professionals and the youth the youth and students with job experience where theyconcerned participated.(The center was consigned to a wanted to work, while they returned profits and resultscertified social enterprise, NORIDAN in 2008) to disadvantaged neighbors and society.● Activities of the Hope-Social Networking Center in 2008 ● ‘Work Together’ Competition Winners Project Details Project Details Youth activists (20s) informal discussion (five times, The students of an ‘international trade specialist 120 participants in total) Donation & incubating program’ work as export agents for Senior forum with the theme of social enterprises TAKE eco-friendly products of small and medium compa-Corridor pursuing cooperation between generations nies, and donate the profits to environment-relatedForum Young writers (20s) aiming to publish books organizations Forum in May - Preparing for the 20s Bonobo Revolution They help children from the Republic of Haiti, where Forum in June- Seeking Solutions to Youth Unemployment Rainbow the children eat mud cookies because of hunger, ‘Twenty-something social entrepreneurs buffer against Bridge with the profits from a social enterprise that sells and youth unemployment’ (around 100 participants) markets cookies Opening party of the Hope-Social Networking Organization They combine the skills of grandmothers and the Center; The Tempest (400 participants) for People fashion sense of youths, making items from the ‘The twenty-somethings are the key’ (presenting Holding on to recycled materials, and selling them. It also con-88Movement seven agendas of people in their 20s in regards to Korean Tradition tributes to environment protection through recycling.(Cultural the general election)Action) ‘People in their twenties are mad, too; Mad & Reach’ They sell baked goods produced by the disabled Networking party after remodeling the Hope-Social and the abled together for vocational training, and Hello 79! Networking Center, introducing its projects in the donate the profits and facility from it to special second half of the year schools. ‘Policy proposals from 20 twenty-somethings’; They manufacture and sell eco-friendly shirts Touch4Good co-working with the press (the Hankyoreh) and bags recycled from old flags, and donate (T4G) ※This story appeared in 28 installments the profits.Communicati ‘Run, My Lonely Youth!’ co-broadcasting with local They establish an art platform for artists in theiron and Echo Gomasi_VIA broadcaster Mapo FM and the Hope-Social twenties.(MediaAction) Networking Center (broadcasted 15 times in total) Performance director candidates prepare for educa- Culture Film making; ‘The twenty-somethings want social tion and communication through a camp, and orga- Galaxy enterprises’ nize a study center festival and performance with Express Researching various cases from overseas disadvantaged children.Business Organizing and operating a social entrepreneurs’ They organize a training program for counseling that 20 HappyIncubating academy specializing in youths (31 participants) targets executives in the military to prevent psycho- Soldier Coordinating the Noryanjin tour and the logical and spiritual problems. Hope-Social Networking Center visit for NPO Housewives build a team and get trained for per- activists from Japan Saengle forming puppet shows at after school centers for Japanese and Korean translating team concerning Saengle low-income children. They have performed 24 timesManaging youth unemployment (40 people) at each center. Coordinating volunteers (43 volunteers, Asian They revitalize enjoyable rural communities with a Social Entrepreneurs Summit, Social Enterprise Swa Raj ‘back to the farm’ project targeting people in their Festival; Han Ma Dang) twenties seeking jobs.
  • 22. 02 Social Enterprise Integral Support for Social Enterprise An enterprise which does good for society while making a profit 2 0 | 2 1 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 23. “ We intensified the social effort to create jobs and improve the quality ofsocial services, and led the expansion of social capital and the capacity buildingof social entrepreneurs to develop sustainable social enterprises in 2008. Inaddition, we studied and distributed the best practices of social entrepreneurshipand maximized the potential capability of the private sector; supporting thesocial entrepreneurs cultivation, Social Venture Competition Korea, and Korea 2008 REPORT ANNUALAwards for Social Enterprise. We also promote mentoring and networkingwithin groups of concerned professionals and resource providers. Social EnterpriseThe foundation operated a one-stop support organization for social enterprises in 2008.We offer professional service for establishing social social enterprises. We also provide workshops toenterprises and getting certified as social enterprises, 1,200 people in 400 organizations concerned abouttargeting corporations and non-profit organizations to social entrepreneurship, and consulting services inpromote sustainable social enterprises. Based on the labor, strategic management and legal issues to indi-accumulated knowledge of the social entrepreneur- viduals and organizations involved in 100 cases. Theship, the foundation was selected as a one-stop sup- foundation gives social enterprises integral servicesport organization by the Ministry of Labor, and has from startup to becoming independent and sustain-consulted 150 organizations seeking to get certified as able.● Integral support to social enterprises in 2008 Management support and Promotion and development of model businesses for social enterprises marketing support Capacity Counselling and Market-making building consulting● Financial support for social enterprises from the Work Together foundation in 2008 (Based on executed amount for total projects as of December: KRW 7,302,004,900) 1.2% 1.0% 1.5% 0.5% 2.8% Capital loan for social enterprises 4.8% Social entrepreneurs’ capacity building 7.8% Global study tour and cooperation support Social enterprise promotion (including management consulting) Social enterprise networking 12.2% Monitoring and workshop for social jobs by the Ministry of Labor Social Venture Competition Korea and Korea Awards for Social Enterprise Supporting facility and equipment for social enterprises 68.2% Etc. (including operating cost of the one-stop support organization for social enterprises)
  • 24. 02 Social Enterprise ● Korea Awards for Social Enterprise ● Social Venture Competition Korea 2 2 | 2 3 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 25. 2008 REPORT ANNUAL Social EnterpriseKorea Awards for Social EnterpriseWe have held annual ceremonies for the ‘Korea working social enterprises since 2006. We providedAwards for Social Enterprise,’ targeting social enter- awardees with expenses for participating in the 2008prises and their entrepreneurs, in order to identify best Global Social Venture Competition, as well as a largerpractices and salute the achievements of excellent prize amount per awardee.● 2007 KASE Winners Awards Awardees Details of business PrizeGrand Award for Future ENT Co. Recycling used plastic KRW 7millionSocial EnterpriseAward for Innovative Manufacturing hats and caps with severely disabled Dongchun Cap KRW 4millionManagement staff E-Jang Co. Consulting in agricultural regionsAwards for Innovative Organization for People Holding on to Developing community-culture tour resources and KRW 4millionValue creation Korean Tradition allowing tourists to experience traditional cultureAward for Social Han Kil Woo, representing Social Support expenses to participate in the Cultural arts business for the publicEntrepreneurs Art Enterprise Co., Global Social Venture Competition in 2008Social Venture Competition KoreaWe held Social Venture Competition Korea to introduce ARK Equity Hedge Funds Investment Advisors.social enterprises to youths as an alternative working Twenty-six teams participated in the competitionplace pursuing not only profit but also resolving diverse through the three mentoring workshops held by asocial problems, and to contribute to the development mentor group of researchers from the Hankyorehof new model of social enterprises equipped with innov- Economic Research Institute, venture capitalists, andative technology and specialty since 2006. business consultants. The four teams on the final listIt was co-hosted by 10 universities: Kyunghee won KRW 19 million in total and were qualified to par-University, Korea University, Kookmin University, ticipate in the GSVC Asian round. The winners are inPusan National University, Sogang University, Seoul the preparation process of actualizing their businessNational University, Sungkonghoe University, Soongsil ideas or the operating process, and some have beenUniversity, Yonsei University, and KAIST, as well as certified as social enterprises and are working actively.● 2008 SVCK Winners Awards Awardees Details of business Prize English-speaking foreign exchange students learn about Korea KRW 10 millionGold Yeon-nori through traditional Korean plays while they are working as English (qualified for the GSVC Asian Regional Round) teachers at after school centers for low-income children. They secure the right to a quality education for students in rural areas KRW 5 millionSilver Gong Sin by instructing them how to study via tele-mentoring (qualified for the GSVC Asian Regional Round) They support the making and selling of records by indie musicians KRW 2 millionBronze MUVEST through internet technology. (qualified for the GSVC Asian Regional Round)Social Impact They try to improve the working environment of tailors (sewers) and KRW 2 millionAssessment Sooda & Partners normalize their wages compared to the average wage while manu- (qualified for the GSVC Asian Regional Round)Award facturing eco-friendly clothes.
  • 26. 02 Social Enterprise Pro Bono Services for Social Enterprises 2 4 | 2 5 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 27. “ We coordinate the pro bono services of diverse professionals such asretired professionals, business directors, professional staff from private compa-nies, business consultants, certified public accountants, and professionals relatedto the law, IT and marketing, and link them up with social enterprises. We sup-port professional services and the infrastructure for the social enterprises to attain 2008 REPORT ANNUALtheir sustainability through improving management systems, providing easyaccess to financial resources, finding a market, and developing human resources. Social EnterprisePro bono services for social entrepre- Corporate social responsibility:neurship SKT professional volunteering team.We had an MOU (Memorandum Of Understanding) for We coordinated pilot pro-bono services betweenpro bono services with the Social Consulting Group, seven staff members of the ‘SKT professional volun-opened a new direction of corporate social responsibili- teering team’ and five social enterprises around Seoulty by professional volunteering services with the staff of in 2008. This proved the potential of pro bono servicesprivate companies, and developed regional resources utilizing the professional resources of private compa-with local professionals. These activities proved the nies, and encouraged the private companies topositive effect of the partnership between professionals achieve innovative corporate social responsibility andand social enterprises. Expecting that the value and partnership with social enterprises.participation of the potential human resources for probono will be enlarging, we plan to drive various activi- Developing local government resources:ties expanding the pro bono community in order to Mapo-gu Officeimprove social enterprise supporting systems through We processed ‘the social responsibility matching pro-field by field consulting practices and develop an effec- ject for promoting social enterprises’, finding the needstive working system in 2009. of community businesses and reminding them of the necessity of partnership institutionalization with diverse groups of people in the community in 2008. As a result of the partnership in 2008, we plan to develop a local partnership structure in 2009. Projects Period Human Resources Matching Social Enterprises Gongshin Auto Charming �49 professionals Partnership with ‘Social Consulting Jangdocdae 7Pro bono August 2008 �20 interns Group (SCG)’ for intensive social enter- Sooda & Partners projectsService Group ~December 2009 �2 business assis- prise consulting The Youth Ifriend Foundation tants Fair Trade Korea CNH Construction Noran DlpanCorporate SKT; Nanum Food December 2008 5Social Professional volunteering team �7 SKT staff Bariggoom Co. Ltd. ~January 2009 projectsResponsibility (Pilot project) Make the Future Co. Ltd Happy SharingDeveloping local Mapo-gu Office; July 2008government ‘The social responsibility matching pro- ※ Plan to develop as a local partnership structure in 2009 ~December 2009resources ject for promoting social enterprises’
  • 28. 03 Social Enterprise Capital Loans Social Enterprise Capital Loans 2 6 | 2 7 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 29. “ We started to support financial resources for social enterprises based ontheir credit for the first time in Korea and have offered integral services likemanagement skills, networking and training to 43 social enterprises with loansof KRW 6,433,000,000 for business operating, equipment & facilities, and rent- 2008 REPORT ANNUALing spaces for the businesses since 2003. We created 1,918 jobs for the disad-vantaged including the disabled, women heads of household, and the elderly. Social Enterprise Capital LoansSocial Enterprise Capital Loans ● Annual recipient enterprisesWe offered loans of KRW 4,405,000,000 to 26 socialenterprises with growth potential for the cost of busi- 26ness operations, equipment, and renting spaces in2008. With this, we pursue the stability of the socialenterprises in their development stage, and help tobuild supporting infrastructure and discover new social 15enterprises.● Credit loans from the Microfinance FoundationWe got projects of KRW 2 billion from the Microfinance 4 3Foundation to provide credit loans for 14 social enter-prises confronting financial hardships and pre-socialenterprises to be developed in their startup and opera- 2008 2007 2004 2003tion in 2008.● Credit loans from the Ministry of Labor ● Annual size of total loan (unit: KRW)As a way of supporting social enterprises’ develop-ment and growth, the foundation was selected as an 4,405 millionagency offering loans to social enterprises endan-gered by economic difficulties in 2008, and offeredKRW 2,405,000,000 in long term loans with low inter-est rates to 12 social enterprises. 1,440 million 150 million 438 million 2008 2007 2004 2003
  • 30. 04 Sustainable Community Development Establishing networks for building employment-friendly communities 2 8 | 2 9 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 31. “ We encourage the government to implement employment-friendly poli-cies with the cooperation of NGOs, companies, and local government withineach community, raise public support of improving employment welfare for thedisadvantaged, and identify and support best practices. We supported 22 organi-zations with grants of KRW 430,000,000 to encourage this agenda and develop 2008 REPORT ANNUALlocal policies on the community level. Sustainable Community DevelopmentEstablishing networks for building and by business field, and supported the building of aemployment-friendly communities government and non-government partnership. WeWe structured a cooperative network and enhanced gave a grant of KRW 150,000,000 to five local organi-the capability of organizations in the field, and support- zations.ed the creation of a government/civil sector coopera-tion model for each community. We focused on build- Establishing prizes for social solutionsing a platform for creating employment within each We try to find the areas where the people need sup-community through seminars, forums, campaigns, port from the non-governmental sector, since the sup-research and establishing regional network capability. port of the government is lacking or non-exist. WeWe supported seven organizations in six regions with have provided KRW 98 million to 10 organizations,the amount of KRW 184,000,000. building a base of continuous job creation and resolv- ing problems such as poverty and unemployment inStructuring a community hub for social each community since 2005.enterprisesWe established social enterprise networks by region● Supported organizations between 2007 and 2008 Unemployed-Relief Civil Movement Incheon Center (2007~2008) Structured an employment welfare net- Chuncheon Labor Welfare Center work in Incheon (2007~2008) Coordinated citizen’s action for alternative community development Samyang People’s Solidarity (2007~2008) Incheon Gangwon Structured a job-matching network Working Community, Solidarity for in Gangbuk Seoul Overcoming Unemployment (2007~2008) Established an employment-friendly Gyeonggi Chungbuk network Gongzone Organized ‘Pleasurable Imagination’ for Chungbuk the employment-and-eco-friendly good Chungnam community, Nowon Gyeongbuk Bucheon Labor Welfare Center (2007) Operated a local employment service link-up project with the One Stop Center. Jeonbuk Gyeongnam Ulsan Jeonbuk Unemployment Support Gwangju Center (2007~2008) Built the Hope Jeonbuk network for Jeonnam overcoming unemployment
  • 32. 05 Social Entrepreneurs’ Capacity Building 2008 Social Entrepreneurs’ Academy Educational courses for innovative entrepreneurs who change society 3 0 | 3 1 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 33. “ We provided training program nourishing capable social entrepreneursfor social enterprises and pre-social enterprises with the sponsorship of the 2008 REPORT ANNUALMinistry of Labor and SKT. The program helps people understand the corevalue of social entrepreneurship and work as professional business managers. Social Entrepreneurs’ Capacity Building2008 Social Entrepreneurs’ AcademyAs the headquarters for Social Entrepreneurs Academy, the foundationselected 19 academy partners such as universities, research institutes, ● Annual comparison of theNPOs, etc. to operate training programs (41 organizations, including all Academythe sub-consortiums) and supported a grant of KRW 616,025,000. Weheld 506 lectures by 286 professional lecturers, and educated 517 indi-viduals. We also provide standard curriculum and guidelines to securethe quality of each program. 517 19 163● Organizations holding each Social Entrepreneurs’ 2 Academy(SEA) program in 2008 2008 2007 Academy Representative Organizations2008 Cyber Social Entrepreneurs’ Academy Social Enterprise Support Network organizationsSungkonghoe Univ. Social Entrepreneurs’ Sungkonghoe Univ. Industry and Academic Cooperation participants operating programsAcademy Foundation (Research Center for Social Enterprise)Soongsil Univ. Social Entrepreneurs’ Soongsil Univ. Industry and Academic CooperationAcademy FoundationCheonnam National Univ. Social ● The percentage of SEA participants Cheonnam National Univ. Management InstituteEntrepreneurs’ AcademyJeonju Univ. Social Entrepreneurs’ Jeonju Univ. Industry and Academic Cooperation establishing social enterprisesAcademy Foundation before and after the coursesDaegu & Gyeongbuk Social Entrepreneurs’ Daegu YMCAAcademyBusan Social Entrepreneurs’ Academy Research Institute for Social Enterprise 6% 6%Chungcheong Social Entrepreneurs’ Working Community, Solidarity for Overcoming 14%Academy UnemploymentGangwon Province Self-Sufficiency Center’s Gangwon Province Self-Sufficiency CenterSocial Entrepreneurs’ Academy Jeju College of Technology Industry and Academic 52% 14%Jeju College of Technology Cooperation FoundationHERI Social Entrepreneurs’ MBA Hankyoreh Economic Research InstituteKAIST management professional course for KAIST Business School 3%social enterprises and non-profit organizations 3%Social Entrepreneurs’ Academy concerned 2% Great Wingwith the disabledChange Maker Academy HAJA Center In the discussion phase2008 Academy for nourishing pre-social NORIDAN Etc.entrepreneurs in culture and artThe first ‘Happy Sharing’ management Not planned SK Nanum Foundationacademy for catering services Plan to be certified within one yearParticipatory democratic management and Sangji Univ. Industry and Academic Cooperation Plan to be certified within three yearsfuture strategy learned from the experience Foundationof cooperatives for social enterprises Certified - the first termCommunity revitalizing Social E-jang Certified - the second termEntrepreneurs’ AcademyBusiness Incubating Social Entrepreneurs’ Hoseo Univ. Industry and Academic Cooperation Certified - the third termAcademy Foundation●2003_Organized a social enterprise school and operated a course on the social economy (short-term 4 weeks, total 54 participants) : It was thefirst training course discussing and proposing the direction of social enterprise in Korea ●2006-2007_Opened professional training courses forsocial entrepreneurs: It was the first partnership with universities (Soongsil Univ. and Pusan Univ.) for the education the social entrepreneurs●2008_ Raised the national demand for social entrepreneurs’ capacity building, and included Social Entrepreneurs Academy as a part of thesocial enterprise promotion policy of the Ministry of Labor.
  • 34. 05 Social Entrepreneurs’ Capacity Building Let’s give wings to social entrepreneurs Open forum for social entrepreneurship + Social entrepreneurs’ global study tour 3 2 | 3 3 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 35. “ To encourage the sustainability of social enterprises and build thecapacity of social entrepreneurship, we promoted the ‘Let’s give wings to social 2008 REPORT ANNUALentrepreneurs!’ project sponsored by SKT and Community Chest Korea, coop-erating with Good Hands and SK Nanum Foundation. Social Entrepreneurs’ Capacity BuildingOpen forum for social entrepreneurship Social entrepreneurs’ global study tourThe forum has supported an on-going networking plat- We provide continuous support for sending practition-form between practitioners and researchers to allow ers and professionals out to improve their insight andthem to raise issues about social enterprises since build international networks. We supported six teams2007. It is believed that the forum contributed to for short-term study tours, two teams for a long-termexpanding the social base for social enterprise issues, tour, and one team for featured study tour for profes-with about 100 participants from academics, social sionals to 10 countries (53 organizations) in 2008. Inenterprises, and students involved in each forum. total, the size of the global study tour was nine teams with 55 people from 43 organizations or social enter- prises in Korea.● The detail of global study tour (2007~2008) Class. Representative organization Theme Target region Korean Women Workers To study the social service system and social entrepre- France, Belgium Association neurship in Europe Korea Culture Association for To open new markets for the recycling business Philippines the Disabled To enhance the competitiveness of social enterprises inShort Working Together Corporation France, Belgium, Italy the cleaning businessterm Hasang Welfare Center for the To benchmark Japanese cases, and develop standard Japan disabled workplaces for Korean social enterprises for the blind Gyeonggi Province Self To establish a strategy for the localization of self-sup- UK, France, Belgium Sufficiency Center port programs The Alumni association of the To study social entrepreneurship in Canada Canada Social Entrepreneurs Academy To learn about producing, manufacturing, and marketingLong Wonju Cooperative Movement Japan products for improving social enterprises in agricultureterm To develop technical partnership and invent bicycle Korea (Foreign professionals were invit- NORIDAN instruments and sculptures ed for a training workshop in Korea)Featured Related professionals To study social entrepreneurship in Asia China, Taiwan, Hong Kong
  • 36. 05 Social Entrepreneurs’ Capacity Building Professional support for social jobs and social enterprises Backing-up Social Job Creation project of the Ministry of Labor 3 4 | 3 5 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 37. “ We have offered consultation, information, and monitoring on the jobfor social jobs since 2003, found best practices, and shared ideas to improve the 2008 REPORT ANNUALsystem. The foundation works as a non-governmental supporting infrastructurefor social jobs Social Entrepreneurs’ Capacity BuildingIntroducing social jobs and instructing Monitoring and researchtheir management system to social-job The foundation researches to improve the social-jobrecipient organizations creation project, collecting fundamental resources byTargeting the representatives of organizations, recipi- analyzing training needs and monitoring on the jobents, and local government officers participating in site.social job creation projects, we provide specialized - Monitored on the job site for 34 organizationsworkshops for them. These workshops help the partic- - Researched the training needs of 272 organizationsipating organizations become pre-social enterprises. - Studied social job creation projects betweenTotal participation was 685 people from 489 organiza- 2005-2008 and published a policy research reporttions in 2008. Backing-up Social Job Creation project of Details of education The number of participants the Ministry of LaborGeneral capacity building 387 persons - Supported consulting and selecting social-job recipi-program (twice with 301 organizations) ent organizations (30 cases)Capacity building programby business fields - Held seminars on enhancing job sites and discover- 186 persons(care, child care and education, ing business fields strategically (three times) (four times with 130 organizations)recycling and environment, andlocal food delivery)Social-job recipients 112 persons Developing new model businesses (once with 57 organization participat-workshop - Developed a corporation link-up model for social jobs ing social jobs creating project)Government and non-govern-ment joint workshop in 88 persons (once)Gangwon Province Supporting social enterprise networks by business field Care, recycling, education, culture, supporting the dis- abled, manufacturing and distribution, and child care
  • 38. 06 Research & Policy Development The Institute for Policy Research 3 6 | 3 7 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 39. “ The Institute for Policy Research attached to the Foundation wasfounded in 2006. It consists of several professionals from various fields. Theresearchers conduct research and studies, publish related articles and books, and 2008 REPORT ANNUALhold symposiums, with the aim of contributing a meaningful perspective aboutunemployment and poverty. Research & Policy Development● 2008 Joint research Research projects and their detailsThe diastrophism in the economy and technology cen- It introduces the trend of changing from an industrial society to a creative society,tered society, and the new paradigm of value creation and seeks the new economic and management paradigm to reflect the transforma-| Researcher: CHOI, Jong Tae tion of the era.The new dimension of social cohesion and its potential It considers the way social cohesion appeared in Korea as a strategy for achieving a| Researcher: KOH, Hyung-Myun common purpose.The analysis of factors determining wage and employ-ment type of the laborers in the cultural industry: focus- It compares the characteristics of laborers from the manufacturing and culturaling on a comparison between the manufacturing and industries in terms of wage, employment type, and so on, introducing the implica-cultural industries tions of human resource policy on cultural businesses.| Researcher: Heo, ShikThe potential and limit of expanding the social services It researches the meaning of social enterprises in social services, and inquires intoof social enterprises the relationship between the existing voucher system and social enterprises.| Researcher: Lee, Tae-SooThe legal structure of social enterprises It considers diverse examples of social enterprises regarding the legal form, and| Researcher: Lee Kwang-Taek finds the implication of the social enterprise policy in KoreaThe change in the skill development system: the alter-ation of industrial structure, development strategy, and It studies the structural characters of the skill development system from a historicalpolicy for skill development point of view, and shows the way for the system to be developed| Researcher: Chang, Hong-GeunThe consideration for the mentoring program: focusing It estimates the efficiency of a cyber-mentoring program pursuing women’s employ-on cyber-mentoring targeting women ment and the sustainment of their employment, and proposes a way to improve the| Researcher: Lee, Hong-Jik program.● 2008 Funds offered for research Research projects and their detailsResearch on the labor disadvantaged’s awareness ofthe quality of their jobs It examines the need for appropriate jobs for disadvantaged woman in the labor| Researcher: Lee, Hong-Jik (principal researcher) / market with positive research, and proposes policy alternatives. KIM, Soo Wan / BAEK, Hak YoungThe solution to revitalizing social entrepreneurship in It proposes a direction for the policies of social enterprises in a changing economicthe era of economic paradigm changing situation while explaining the characteristics of the change in the economic para-| Researcher: KIM, Jong Kwon (principal researcher) / digm and governance according to the paradigm. HONG, Gil Pyo / JANG, Seung Kwon● Research networkIt organizes a network by field and task with capable professionals, and each network holds discussions with itsmembers and comes up with alternative solutions for policy proposals according to the current employment situation.
  • 40. 07 International Relations and Cooperation International Relations and Cooperation 3 8 | 3 9 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 41. “ We try to contribute to the structure and actualization of an Asian socialentrepreneurship network through various activities such as organizing interna-tional symposiums, raising funds for an Asian network, acquiring best prac- 2008 REPORT ANNUALtices, and introducing the Korean social entrepreneurship model to the interna-tional society. International Relations and CooperationAsian Social Entrepreneurs Summit 2008 ● ASES Speakers On October 28, the first large gathering of China Asian social entrepreneurs was held in �Fang Jiake Hetong Elderly Welfare Association Seoul, Korea with the name of ‘ASES 2008: �Fan Li Global Links Initiative �Jeff Shen Fuping Development Institute Asian Social Entrepreneurs Summit’. About �Ren Xu Ping 200 professionals concerned with social Rabbit King Research Center of Poverty Alleviation entrepreneurship and social entrepreneurs �Yvonne Yee Yean Li Advantage Ventures �Zhang Shuqing from eight Asian countries participated in this Beijing Sun Village Children’s Education & summit. Pursuing building a network plat- Consultancy Center form for Asian social entrepreneurs and HongKong expanding the opportunity for global commu- �Houghton Wan Bright China Group �Timothy Kam Wa Ma Senior Citizen Home nication, they gathered together and held Safety Association lectures, discussions and SE tours for fur- India ther cooperation and communication. �Chinzah Lalmanjuala www.asiases.org National Innovation Foundation �Khushuroo Poacha Indian Blood Donors Japan �Hiroishi Takuji ETIC● Korea and Japan cooperation projects �Kaitsu Ayumu Swan Co. Ltd.| Organized special study tours and symposiums for Japanese NPO �Ken Ito Social Venture Partners Tokyo �Kudo Kei Sodateage Net leaders, co-hosting with the Japan Foundation; the main theme was �Nomoto Yasuo the situation of youth unemployment and social enterprises in Korea. Japan Health Cooperative Federation| We coordinated the study visit of 22 Japanese researchers with the Korea Hope Institute Japan and Korea, and organized a symposium for �Hong, Sang-Sik Kyobo Life Insurance �Kim, Hye-Won Korea Labor Institute social entrepreneurship researchers in Japan and Korea. �Lee, Eun-Ae Work Together Foundation| We introduced the situation and policies of social entrepreneurship in �Lee, Hwa-Joo HERI �Lee, Won-Jae HERI Korea to the researchers of the Mitsubishi Institute �Park, Bong-Hee Korea Health Cooperative Federation● Special featured lectures with professionals from overseas �Park, Won-Sun Hope Institute “Social Entrepreneurship in Canada”| Jeffrey Stark: Singapore �Albert C. Y. Teo| Watanabe Nana: “The Great Social Entrepreneurs of the World” Center for Social Entrepreneurship and Philanthropy, NUS Business School, National● Professional research tour University of Singapore| Visited and researched governmental and non-governmental social Taiwan �Andy Kao Himalaya Foundation enterprise supporting systems in the UK (With the Ministry of Labor, and the Korea Labor Institute) : OTS, CIC The Philippines �Marie Lisa Decanay Regulator, Business Link, SEC, SSE, Skoll Centre, and CAN Institute for Social Entrepreneurship in Asia U.S.A. �Sutia Kim Alter Skoll Centre, Virtue Ventures
  • 42. 07 International Relations and Cooperation Asian Social Entrepreneurs Summit 2008 4 0 | 4 1 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 43. 2008 REPORT ANNUAL International Relations and CooperationSeoul Declaration of the Asian Social Entrepreneurs Summit 2008We social entrepreneurs from 8 countries and regions, gathered here in Seoul, Korea at Olympic Parktel forthe Asian Social Entrepreneurs Summit (ASES) with the host of Korean friends & sponsors. We would like toexpress our appreciation to all the organizations, sponsors, volunteers and friends that made this happen.We dream of changing our society through social entrepreneurship. This dream had once seemed far awayand unattainable in the near future. But today, as we stand together here in Seoul, sharing with each other theunbelievable, amazing achievements and progress made over the recent years, we are now confident to thatthis once seemingly unachievable dream may soon become a reality.Poverty, unemployment, and environmental degradation, are some of the major problems facing Asianstoday. We believe that social entrepreneurship could be an alternative to address various crucial issues in themodern society such as imbalances and environmental destruction, etc. The sacrifices and the efforts madeby our forerunners who had predicted the future have not been in vain. Waves of long sought after changesare now seen all over Asia. We, who are gathered here are passionate to build upon these sparks of changesto bring about further innovations and advancements.We propose to do the following to promote the social entrepreneurship in Asia in order to build an alternativesociety encompassing all regions; ● With an entrepreneurial mind set, we will earnestly search for remedies to the problems faced in each nation. We will share successful models of social entrepreneurship that works in the unique geographical, economical, and cultural setting in Asia. ● We will cooperate and communicate with each other in solving the distinct social and eco- nomic problems facing each country. We will engage ourselves in dynamic knowledge exchange and promote innovation on the ASES Internet homepage using it as a platform for communication. ● We will support establishment of strong partnerships between government, business, and non-governmental sectors to solve social and economic problems and to achieve sustainable growth in business management. ● We will collaborate to promote an environment in which social enterprises in Asia can be sup- ported to success. ● We will present visions and goals designed to promote global wide cooperation and communi- cation among social entrepreneurs to bring about global changes and innovations.We will regularly hold summits and gather together for open discussions. We can no longer ignore the socialproblems. It is a reality that affects each one of us, and also our families and friends. The successful outcomesand inspiring stories from social enterprise experience should be shared with everyone in the world. We candream and hope because many of us are standing together and bringing changes and innovations to changethe world. 30th of October, 2008 The Participants of the Asian Social Entrepreneurs Summit 2008
  • 44. Hope and desperation co-existed in the year 2008.We are expecting hopeful news in 2009.
  • 45. 인턴세대‘메뚜기 인생’취업위해 평생 교육… 가계 기업대출 연체인턴세대 알바 전전 정규직 꿈도 못꿔 <서울신문> 규모 33조원<YTN> 33조원답답한 20代‘소셜 벤처’ 길을 묻다 에 “돈을 벌어도 좋은 일 하면서 벌자” “인력사무소 하루 80~90명대학생 등 사회적 기업 창업 줄이어 ‘취업난 돌파’IMF때 벤처 열풍 비슷 <한국일보> 헛걸음”<경향신문> 경제성장률 -4%때 실업자취직을 한 것도 아니고,안 한 것도 아니고… 88만원 세대 에 이어 인턴 세대 가 등장<시사저널> 107만명<연합뉴스>일자리 늘려주는 바우처 사업 대출까지 받아 기부 …“많이 주면 또 얻더라고요”봉사하며, 돈도 벌고… 컨설턴트 고영씨의‘끊임없는 나눔’인생 친구∙수감자∙고려인들… 어려운 사람 ‘자활’ <조선일보>서민 도와 보면 못 참아“재능 나누는 것도 기부”전문직 봉사 모임 주도… <중앙일보>조금 벌어도 만족도 최고… 20대‘사회적 기업’ 간다 으로 공익을 위하여 프로보노퍼블리코 <ProBonoPublico>자신이 원하는 일과 이타적인 일 ‘一石二鳥 직장생활’ <주간동아>실업급여 신청자 증가율 5년 만에 최고치. 지난해 12월 한달 실업급여를 신청한사람 수는 100,000명에 육박해 5년 만에 월 증가율이 최고치 기록<YTN> 100,000명마이크로크레디트‘20억→130억’ 확대 으로 64개의 새로운 희망이 떴습니다!정부 서민 지원자금 규모 확대… 노동부, 64개 기관을 사회적기업으로 추가 인증하여소상공인, 중∙소기업 보증 강화 <프레시안> 2008년 말 총 218개 사회적기업 탄생 <정책포털> 여성이 고용대란의 1차 희생양.2,063억‘희망의 나눔’사회복지공동모금회 작년 12월 1만6천명 고용 감소 <아시아투데이> 2,063억 역대최고 모금 <경향신문>‘나눔’ 자라는 기업, 으로 ‘나눔’ 행복한 사회<한겨레> ‘3만원이라도…’ 으로 공공근로 신청 폭증<한겨레>970,000명 ‘잠재적 실업자’비정규직 970,000명 7월 계약 끝나 대승적 보호정책 시급 <서울신문>불황속 탄생 이퇴백∙삼초땡∙부친남…’ 아시나요 <경향신문> ‘ 을 -2.6% 올 상반기 성장률 예상 충격… 경제發 사회위기’어떻게 오나.서민∙중산층‘흔들’ 내달 고교∙대학 졸업자 … 60만… “젊은층 실업 대책이 최우선”긴급지원 신청 1년 새 17배↑<매일경제> “중산층 붕괴땐 사회적 갈등 완충지대 사라져…” <조선일보>답답한 20代‘소셜 벤처’ 길을 묻다 에 청정에너지도 얻고 일자리도 얻고“돈을 벌어도 좋은 일 하면서 벌자” 신재생에너지대학생 등 사회적 기업 창업 줄이어 ‘취업난 돌파’IMF때 벤처 열풍 비슷<한국일보> 일자리가 뜬다청년리더 32,000명, 노인일자리 150,000개 창출 빈곤층 소득 5년째 제자리걸음<뉴시스> 기초생활보장수급자 가구 월 평균 소득 23만4천원 오히려 5천원 감소 social entrepreneursWe are in Asia! 저소득층에게 가장 큰 복지는 ‘일자리’아시아 사회적기업 활동가들의 첫 교류행사에 저소득층에게 자활∙자립할 수 있는 일자리 제공이 가장 중요7개국 아시아 사회적기업가들 모여인생은 60부터 다시 시작이죠 사회적기업이 희망이다
  • 46. Financial Statement of 2008 The Work Together Foundation is maximizing our added value for our donors We invest all of your donations -every penny- in starting up new businesses and supporting them. Financial Achievement �Based on accounts as of 31st of December, 2008 20billion * (unit : KRW) Revenue 2008 2007 10billion Fundraising 12,489,358,339 13,027,833,776 8billion Bank interest and profit 1,935,142,875 3,647,122,534 6billion Balance carried forward from 3,147,585,040 567,881,158 the last account (projects) 4billion Total revenue 17,572,086,254 17,242,837,468 2billion Total expense 14,566,824,632 17,242,837,468 0 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 (6 months) * It marks the reduction of the working expenses of the Work Together Foundation as incubated projects from the foundation went independent with their resources; the Dasomi Foundation and the SK Nanum Foundation became independent.4 4 | 4 5 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 47. 2008 REPORT ANNUAL Expenses �Based on executed settled account on 31st of December, 2008 Financial statement �All administrative expenses are borne by the Foundation from bank interest and profits. Public awareness projects (unit : KRW) 1.1% Administration 8.3% Budget items 2008 Regional networking support 2.6% Planning and creating new businesses 5,764,560,947 for creating employment Research and Support for social enterprise startup policy development 0.7% Planning 989,004,479 and managementSocial entrepreneurs’ and creating capacity building new busi- Community development micro credit 4,981,940,417 6.7% Total nesses (including credit loans) 14,566,824,632 KRW for creating Social entrepreneurs’ capacity building 981,184,005 employment Community 39.6% Research and policy development 100,031,916 development Regional networking support 382,112,530 micro credit (including credit Public awareness projects 155,923,458 loans) Support for social enterprise Administration 1,212,066,880 34.2% startup and management Total 14,566,824,632 6.8%
  • 48. Information
  • 49. 1998. 6 Establishment of the National 2003.6 Re-started as a nonprofit foundation, 2004 Social enterprise incubating with the 2005 Training and sending the elderlyMovement Committee for Overcoming 「 the Korea Foundation for Working Together; first multi-sector partnership in Korea (Kyobo out as traditional culture instructors, spon-Unemployment (co-chaired by KANG Won Working Together Society」 Dasomi Care Service project and sored by SAMSUNGYong, KIM Soo Hwan, and SONG Wol Joo) Sin-na-neun Culture School project)2007 Children welfare teachers support project 2007 ‘Give wings to social entrepreneurs’ pro- 2008 Asian Social Entrepreneurs Summit 2008 Organized national Social Entrepreneurs(with the Ministry of Health, Welfare and Family ject (Open Forum, Global study tour) (Co-hosted by Korea, China and Japan) Academy (19 academy programs, with theAffairs/Operating Social Enterprise Startup Ministry of Labor)Support Center (with the Ministry of Labor) Work Together Foundation: the History of New CI Started national people’s movement to overcome the Asian Financial Crisis When unemployment emerged as a social problem with mass dismissal and minus growth caused by the Asian Financial Crisis in late 1997, the National Movement Committee for Overcoming Unemployment was established from the civil sector; it was the biggest organization to make countermeasures against unem- ployment. In 2003, the committee was re-born as the ‘Korea Foundation for Working Together’, a non-profit foundation, designed to react to the unemployment situation, which is structured and drawn out by establish- ing a continuous platform. Five years of pursuing the creation of decent jobs After establishing the foundation, we made business models for social enterprises and social jobs to solve the unemployment problem by creating decent jobs, built funds for credit loans to social entrepreneurs, orga- nized a capacity building program for social entrepreneurs, and found a way to have partnerships with cor- porations according to their Corporate Social Responsibility activities for the last five years. We also focused our strength on media campaigns and policy proposals to build an employment-friendly environment and continuously work to resolve social polarization. The need to develop a new name and CI(Corporate Image) of the foundation to raise people’s inter- est The foundation feels the necessity of focusing on ending unemployment on a national level, and it became our critical task to create a new and familiar image of public social activities and raise public awareness. With the consensus that we needed to create a new image to draw long-term social investment, we agreed to develop a new name and CI, and won the approval of the board in February 2007. 4 8 | 4 9 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 50. 2005 Happy Dosirak project distributing meal 2006 Posco Free Care Service project 2006 Opened of “the Hope Network; a 2006 Established of the ‘Institute for Policy boxes sponsored by SKT Networking Center for Unemployed Youth” Research’ attached to the foundation2008 Promoted the pro bono services for social 2008 Social enterprise promotion in cultural 2008 Social enterprise promotion in new and 2008. 10 Changed its name and CI to the enterprise /Operating Social Enterprise Integral heritage (with the Cultural Heritage renewable energy (with Kangwon Land) ‘Work Together Foundation’ Support Center(with the Ministry of Labor) Administration of Korea) Collected various opinions to change the name and image of the foundation We collected and analyzed cases of CI and name alteration, and consulted with professionals for 10 months before beginning to develop our new name in earnest. We put our energy into gathering diverse opinions and analyzing the set image of the foundation within the foundation, and to interviewing and submitting questionnaires to 60 professionals and partners concerned with the foundation. The number of name candidates was up to 70. Confirmed the new name as the Work Together Foundation In consideration of the expansion of fundraising from citizens and our mission to work as a bridge to bring each sector together, our new name had to communicate and reflect the 10-year history of the foundation. Taking all of this into consideration, we decided to change our name to the Work Together Foundation in July 2008. Showed our willingness to become involved with social responsibility in the new CI of the foundation Based on the new name of the foundation, we pushed forward to make new logo. Using the name, “Work Together Foundation” as a motif, we developed new CI with the letters “W” and “T.” We linked the “W” and “T” together naturally, and the image of the two letters stands for a society working together, holding each other’s hand. “WT” symbolizes a positive “wave” leading society to a bright sky, while also saying WORK TOGETHER. This wave means a positive wave that has the good effect of creating decent jobs that improve people’s lives, and the effect of the wave represents the foundation’s willingness to work actively for social responsibility in a positive way.
  • 51. Greetings from the chairmanof the Work Together FoundationIt was a year of turbulence in 2008. Administration of Cultural Heritage in 2008.Korea was ranked at the bottom of the OECD in diverse Pursuing the effect and efficiency of supporting for sociallabor index, showing an expansion of unstable employment, enterprises, the foundation coordinated and matched proa reduction of decent jobs, an increase of low-wage jobs, bono services and professional volunteering between pro-and a deepening of social polarization resulted from the fessionals and social enterprises, raising public awarenessretardation of economic growth, a reduction of employment, of pro bono services. Furthermore, we successfully orga-and an increase of idle human resources in the labor mar- nized the Asian Social Entrepreneurs Summit, which wasket. This sudden economic crisis made us remember the the first big gathering of social entrepreneurs from eightnightmare of the Asian financial crisis 10 years ago. Asian countries.However, I always find small hope rather than desperation in Above all, we put most of our energy into supporting socialthis kind of chaotic occasion. We can see this hope in that enterprises in a variety of ways after the Social Enterprisepersonal donations last year were high compared to other Promotion Act was enacted. We newly structured a youthyears. As you know, the giving culture of Korea is in its tod- concern team to resolve serious social problems of youthdler stage compared to developed countries. Regardless of unemployment, and tried to find an alternative solution.this economic difficulty, the amount of personal giving in Even though the foundation achieved many things in 2008, IKorea was doubled compared to the previous year. There believe we still have many tasks to do in order for theseare lots of people who canceled their New Years’ party and achievements to take the root in the ground and grow into adonated, who donated their oil price refund, and so on. All of tall tree with the firm roots. Some projects might still be in anthem are a blanket making our society warmer and warmer. unstable state, since we focused on moving forward as fastThe foundation has changed its name to ‘Work Together as possible. We would like to take more time to ruminateFoundation’ and is warmly working to melt our frozen society over our past activities and results, and seek a new directionin 2009. for 2009.We tried to develop various models for overcoming the I expect that this annual report could serve as a compass tounemployment of the disadvantaged including low-income show us our new direction while reviewing our vision, andwomen heads of household and youths, and create sustain- help our old and new partners cooperating with us to under-able jobs by supporting social entrepreneurship, which is an stand our projects and their mission.alternative employment model for those people, and estab-lishing a social enterprise startup fund.We started the “Social Enterprise Promotion Project for Newand Renewable Energy,” contributing to creating sustainable February 2009jobs, energy independence, and energy welfare, and orga-nized the conservation and utilization of the cultural heritage Song, Wol Joo Chairmanproject, creating new jobs with a partnership with the Korean5 0 | 5 1 ANNUAL REPORT 2008
  • 52. WT People 2008 REPORT ANNUAL InformationBoard of Directors Institute for Policy ResearchChairman ChairmanSong, Wol-Joo Chairman the Good Hands for Global Choi, Jong-Tae Professor Emeritus Ex-director General Affairs at Jogye Order of Korean Buddhism Business School at Seoul National Univ.Directors Permanent ResearcherKo, Kwang-Heon President & CEO the Hankyoreh Co., the daily newspaper AHN, Jae-Woong Executive Director the Work Together FoundationKim, Hwa-Joong President the Korean National Council of Women Researcher Ex-Minister the Ministry of Health and Welfare in South Korea KOH, Hyung-Myun Researcher Institute for Social Development andNam, In-Soon Executive director Korean Women’s Association United Policy Research at Seoul National Univ.Moon, Kook-Hyun Congressman Kim, Hyoung-Yong Assistant Professor Dept. of Sociology at Dongguk Univ. Chairman the Creative Korea Party Kim, Hye-Won Research Fellow Korea Labor Institute Ex-President & CEO Yuhan-Kimberly Nam, Jae-Ryang Research Fellow Korea Labor InstituteOhm, Ki-Young President & CEO MBC (Munhwa Broadcasting Corporation) Park, Tae-Ju Professor Korea Labor Education InstituteYoon, Suk-Man President & CEO POSCO E&C Seok, Jae-Eun Associate Professor Dept. of Social Welfare at Hallym Univ. Vice-president the Korean Association for Public Administration Eum, Hyung-Sik DoctorantLee, Kwang-Taek Professor the College of Law at Kookmin Univ. Centre d’Economie Sociale, Universit de Lige, BelgiumLee, Sae-Joong Chairman the Community Chest of Korea Lee Kwang-Taek Professor College of Law at Kookmin Univ. Chairman the Board of Directors the Korea Green Foundation Lee, Won-Jae Head of Research Hankyoreh Economic Research InstituteChon, Pal-Geun Ex-chair the Asian Conference on Religion for Peace Lee, Eun-Ae Managing Director the Work Together Foundation Professor Emeritus Wonkwang Univ. Lee, Tae-Soo Associate ProfessorChoi, Jong-Tae Professor Emeritus Business School at Seoul National Univ. Dept. of Social Welfare at Kkottongnae Hyundo Univ. Chairman the Minimum Wage Council Lee, Hong-JiK Assistant ProfessorAHN, Jae-Woong Executive Director the Work Together Foundation College of Social Welfare at Kangnam Univ. Visiting professor the United Graduate school of Theology at Hoseo Univ. Chang, Hong-Geun Research Fellow Korea Labor Institute Ex-general secretary the Christian Conference of Asia Chung, Sun-Hee Executive Director Social Enterprise Support NetworkAuditor Heo, Shik Professor Department of Economics,Lee, Kyung-Woo Attorney at law College of Social Sciences at Chung-Ang Univ. Chief partner Hanul Professional Law Corp. Hong-Hyun, Mee-Ra Assistant Professor Chairman Equal Employment Opportunities Committee Dept. of Social Sciences at JEONJU Univ.Lee, Jeong-Hee Certified public accountant Hwang, Ki-Don Associate Researcher Vice-director Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu Anjin LLC. Korea Employment Information Service Hong, Won Pyo FTE Policy researcherSteering Committee The Institute for Policy ResearchChairman Kim, Hyeon-Mi FTE Policy researcherAHN, Jae-Woong Executive director the Work Together Foundation The Institute for Policy ResearchMembersKim, Joung-Youl Ex-secretary general the Korea Disabled People’s Development Institute Financial Resources Management CommitteePark, Tae-Ju Professor the Korea Labor Education Institute Moon, Seong-Hoon Vice President TEMPIS Capital Management Inc.Lee, Kwang-Taek Professor College of Law at Kookmin Univ. Yoon, Cheon-Suk Executive Director & CFO Chun Jae Education Inc.Lee, Min-Woo Director Policy Bureau at the Federation of Korean Trade Unions Ryu, Young-Jae President Center for Sustainable Investment inLee, Ho-Sung Director the Korea Employers Federation KOSIF (Korea Sustainability Investing Forum),Lee, Eun-Ae Managing Director the Work Together Foundation President the SustinvestChung, Dae-soon Senior manager the Social Contribution Dept. of the Federation of Korean Industries Kim, Joon-Suk Certified public accountant Nexia Sam Duk GlobalCho, Bok-Haeng Commissioner Program Monitoring & Evaluation at Munhwa Broadcasting Corporation Network Accounting CompanyChoi, Sang-Rim President the Korean Women Workers Association Licensed Tax AccountantHwang, Phil-Kyu Director the National Council of Churches in KoreaHeo, Shik Professor Dept. of Economics, College of Social Sciences at Chung-Ang Univ.Organization Board of DirectorsChart Chairman Executive Director Steering Committee Institute for Policy Research Managing Director The Children’s Welfare New and Renewable Korean Cultural Heritage Teachers’ Support Project Energy Project team Support Project(main office) (headquarters) (main office) Division of Planning Division of Division of Management and Communication Social Enterprises Support Support �Strategy and development team �Social enterprise support team �Management support team �Finance and General �International relations and human �Social jobs support team �Youth concern team Affairs Team resource development team �Regional networks support team �Communication team
  • 53. Work Together Foundation, Annual Report 2008Serial Number 2 / Date of issue: 17 February 2009 / Publisher Song, Wol JooPlanning & Editing, Communication Team of the Work Together FoundationAddress: 6th floor, 203-4 Donggyo-dong, Mapo-gu, Seoul, SOUTH KOREA, zip: 121-819Phone +82-(0)2-338-0019 / Fax +82-(0)2-338-3995Homepage: eng.hamkke.org / E-mail: smartmarie@hamkke.org(Marie LEE, International Relations)Designed by Iltal / Revised by Patrick Ferraro| Copyright 2009 by the Work Together Foundation※ This is printed on paper comprised of post-consumer waste using soy based ink.※ Annual report 2008 of the Work Together Foundation, English version
  • 54. The society working together is our hope.We make ourselves valuable, the corporation valuable, and society valuable.1998~2008; ten years of making society working togetherThe Korea Foundation for Working Together reborn with its new name, the Work Together Foundation.