CRY- Annual report


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Annual & Auditing report of Child Rights and you for the year ending 2012-13.
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CRY- Annual report

  1. 1. SEEDING CRY- Child Rights and You Annual Report 2011-2012 CRY supported project Vanchit Vikas Sangsta ( , Ahmednagar,VVS) Maharastra Name:.................................................................................................. Address:.............................................................................................. ............................................................................................................. ............................................................................................................. ............................................................................................................. Tel:....................................................................................................... Mobile:................................................................................................ Email:.................................................................................................. I am assessable to Income Tax in India and would like to claim tax exemption. My Pan No................................................................................ Please mention your PAN number to claim tax exemption. 189/A Anand Estate, Sane Guruji Marg, Mumbai - 400 011. Tel - 91-22- 23063647 / 3651 / 1740 23098324 / 6472 / 6845. Fax - 91-22-2308 0726. e-mail: Madhavi Mansion, 12/3-1, Bachammal Road, Cox Town, Bengaluru - 560 005. Tel - 91-80-2548 8574 / 4952 / 4065. Mobile : 0-99008 22828 Fax - 91-80-2548 7355. e-mail: 152, Kalikapur, Gitanjali Park, New No. 8, 2nd Street, Kolkata - 700 099. Tel - 91-033-2416 0007 / 8057 / 8069 Fax: 91-033- 2416 3322 e-mail: No.11, 16th Avenue, Harrington Road, Chennai- 600 031. Tel - 91-44-2836 5545 Fax - 91-44-2836 5548 e-mail: Ms. Sravanthi Mocherla c/o Tata Business Support Services Ltd. 1st Floor, Gowra Trinity, Chiran Fort Lane, Begumpet Hyderabad - 500 016 Mobile: 09948097127 e-mail: I am an Indian Passport holder For India donation coupon: Cheque in favour of CRY – Child Rights and You Mail your donations along with the donation coupon to the nearest CRY office. Donate online at (Tax exemption is valid only in India) Yes, I believe all children should have the right to a childhood. My donation amount is: Payment options: 60995 Visit www.cry.orgDonate MAKE CHANGE THAT STAYS Volunteer Education For All, For Good. For change to last, the real issues that keep children from their rights must be tackled. Support us in ensuring school infrastructure, long term policies, free and quality teaching to secure their right to be educated. CRY supported project Bal Vikas Dhara, Delhi, India ` & `4,800 to stop child labour by helping parents gain employment and providing children access to education `8,400 to start, strengthen and monitor public schools to ensure access to quality education for all children `12,000 to ensure 100% enrollment of children in school 3,000 to activate primary health centres enabling children communities to gain access to timely healthcare Ensuring lasting change for children CRY - Child Rights and You is an Indian NGO working for every child’s right to a childhood - to live, learn, grow and play. In over 33 years, along with partners we have worked with communities and parents to make lasting change in the lives of more than 2 million underprivileged children in India. To know more visit
  2. 2. Index 01 PAGE NO.TITLE Message from Chief Executive. 02 10 11 13 15 18 04 03 16 34 08 17 Trustee Note Development Support Resource Development Policy, Research, Advocacy and Documentation (PRAD) Media Advocacy Volunteer Action Youth Communications Financials Technology Audit Report Human Resources, Finance and Information
  3. 3. Trustee Note 03 Dear CRY Supporter, Ms. Puja Marwaha Chief Executive CRY – Child Rights and You Do write to me at with your thoughts and feedback on the work we do. It is one of the ways we learn and grow. When I think about the past thirty-three years of CRY, I can see that we have come such a long way and this journey would not have been possible without you by our side. At CRY, our aim to create lasting change is at the core of everything that we do. It means that we all worked cohesively towards our goals and had more result-oriented interactions with you – our friends and supporters. With your contributions, time, effort, dedication and participation in our on-ground efforts, together we have been able to bring about a change in the lives of 914,491 children across 23 states of India in this past year alone. For us as an organisation, our commitment, endeavour and initiative to ensure that these children enjoy a happy and healthy childood, guaranteed to them as citizens of India, makes us immensely happy. In this report, we share with you some heart-warming stories about children who rose beyond their circumstances, beyond discrimination and beyond any roadblock that came their way. Today, these children and their families stand as shining examples of the ground-breaking change that can be brought about if only people are made aware of their rights, are given the conducive environment to stand up for their rights and create a change not just for themselves, but also for many lives ahead of them. Our investment in our people has led to higher efficiencies in our systems and processes, enabling communities to obtain the rights of as many children as possible, put in place policies and mechanisms along with the government to prevent the violation of child rights and lastly against the mindsets that lead to discrimination based on caste, class and gender. These are the reasons that always have and will continue to inspire us to go on in our efforts. And all of this has been made possible only thanks to the support we have received from you, all the way. Thank you for all that you have enabled for children simply by believing in the seed called lasting change. With faith and goodwill, 02 Message from Chief Executive ““I was determined that whatever we were going to do needed to be done on a scale that made a difference to the situation.” Mr. Rippan Kapur Founder, CRY (1954-1994) “ It has been an year of using our mantra of ‘Ensuring Lasting Change for Children’ in the way we approac all our efforts. An year focussed on moving toward more effective ways to help us achieve our ultimate goal- a happy, healthy childhood for all the children in India. Here are the highlights of the year, showcasing our commitment to change: With accountability at the core of CRY’s work, we completed all our audits and have made CRY 100% statutorily compliant. There has been 18% growth in our disbursals to grass-root level CRY supported projects Our volunteer base increased to 3200 volunteers (362 more than last year), enabling us to widen our reach across our efforts. We have had many engagements with child rights bodies and institutions in areas with policy impact - National Commission for Protection of Child Rights (NCPCR), State Commission for Protection of Child Rights (SCPCRs) , Ministry for Women and Child Development, National Human Rights Commission (NHRC) - thereby helping CRY put forward a stronger child rights agenda in policy-level decision making. Organising the first ever CRY Corporate Social Responsibility Summit, on March 7, 2012 in Mumbai, targeting corporations. Representatives of corporate India came together to share, learn and discuss how the magnitude of human rights issues in India requires a convergence of efforts from all sectors - the government, civil society and corporate - for a more sustainable future for India. Although the challenges have been many, it has been a gratifying year. Thank you for being with us on this journey. Your support, however small or big, can help bring about a change that is permanent and sustainable. On behalf of the Board of Trustees, Mr. Ratan Batliboi Chairman CRY – Child Rights and You • • • • • We brought in diverse partners working on range of issues and initiative, resulting in 66 new initiatives and projects in various states across the country - Children in conflict with law Children with disabilities Issues of children in flood affected areas Issues of domestic violence and its impact on children Issue of sexual abuse of children Issues of children of hill tribes in the North East Issue of dignity of girl child (especially prevention of girl child marriage) Study and Advocacy on Right to Food Study on the rights of homeless children Strengthening of Juvenile Justice System Sudy on malnutrition among children Study on child abuse in tourism - - - - - - - - - - - -
  4. 4. OUR ACTIVITIES, ACHIEVEMENTS AND PERFORMANCE 2011-2012 This year there has been a more focused approach towards issue based advocacy in the intervention areas on myriad child right issues. The focus issues have been Right to Education, Health and Nutrition and Protection and the varied platforms have helped in establishing CRY as a thought leader in these arenas. Our efforts especially in the area of Right to Education have resulted in activation of schooling services, sanctioning of new schools, prevention from closure of government schools, upgradation of existing schools and formation and strengthening of School Management Committees. Apart from that there has been an increased participation in different advocacy fora as well. Some highlights of our advocacy efforts are: Issue-based Advocacy with Project Partners: Outreach: Madhya Pradesh,A sustained Right to Education (RTE) campaign - Survey of schools in Uttar Pradesh and reflecting the implementation of RTE Act and cases of RTE violations were documented and shared. Mapped the status of malnourished children in Uttar Pradesh, Delhi and Madhya Pradesh, which resulted in - The Government of Uttar Pradesh declared formation of 21 Nutrition Rehabilitation Centres (NRC) for treatment of severely acute malnourished children. The Department of Women and Child Development, Government of Uttar Pradesh also issued a government order to monitor the malnourished children in the state, on a priority basis. Our partners – old and new – work with us to enable lasting change in the lives of millions of children. Development Support This year was a year of expansion and diversification of the partnership base for our Development Support division. We entered two new states – Haryana and Himachal Pradesh and expanded partnership base in almost all the current intervention states - Assam, Andhra Pradesh, Bihar,Orissa, Chattisgarh, Gujarat, Delhi and Tamil Nadu. Through the year, partnerships were initiated with 66 new organizations. We also got into managing multiple research projects on myriad Child Rights issues across different states. We widened the partnership outreach through diversity in the profile of our project partners. Apart from implementing projects, 8 partnerships were with large scale regional / national resource organizations and / or Specialist agencies. As on 31st March 2012, we had a total of 243 partnerships, with organizations, individuals and networks. Issues of Children with Disabilities being addressed through Sishu Sarothi (Assam), Vikalp (Bihar), Sadhana (Orissa) and Janarth (Maharashtra). Issues of flood affected areas (including riverbeds) and communities dwelling therein, being addressed through Gramya Vikas Manch & SAATARA (Assam). Issues of Children in Conflict with Law and profiling of child labourers being done through Shambhunath Singh Research Foundation (Uttar Pradesh) and Sahyog-India (Jammu & Kashmir) . Monitoring State Performance through Budget Analysis and Research on Child Protection being done through HAQ Centre for Child Rights (Delhi). Our expansion and diversification has helped us address a range of Child Rights issues that we strive to work on. Development Support function along with project partners and allainces focussed on strengthening issue based advocacy on different child right issues and violations. Centre for Child and Law (National Law School, Bangalore) continued with their action research and knowledge building on child rights centric laws and policies. In Delhi, a study was undertaken to gauge extent of malnutrition among children in urban slums. A study on child abuse in tourism was undertaken in Madhya Pradesh. In Tamil Nadu, Little’s Trust undertook a macro-level study on understanding adolescent poverty along with a micro-level intervention on Right to Participation of children. Field-level action project by Tata Institute of Social Sciences, TISS (Mumbai) focused on issue of children in conflict with law and children affected by law. CRY has always believed in and practiced the different nuances of project partnership – encompassing both financial and non-financial aspects. In order to strengthen the quality of our intervention programmes there was continued emphasis on building knowledge and perspective amongst our partners through different capacity building programmes on diverse themes related to child rights. These included: Survey on the status of service delivery in the Integrated Child Development Scheme (ICDS) centres Study on impact on children due to demolition of slums Study on status of Right to Education Workshop on child disability, child protection and child participation Right to Food and National Food Security Bill Below the Poverty Line (BPL) Survey – orientation on BPL selection criteria 04 05
  5. 5. 12,916 children enrolled in schools 527 pregnant women provided with healthcare 124 children collectives formed 650 children immunised 350 new births registered 25 new Integrated Child Development Scheme Centres opened 65 Public Distribution System Centres activated and retained 16 new Public Health Centres opened A sample BPL status assessment survey was conducted in 51 villages of Uttar Pradesh, 23 villages of Madhya Pradesh, 6 villages of Rajasthan, 14 villages of Uttarakhand and 2000 families in Delhi. Report was shared with Principal Secretary, Governments of Madhya Pradesh, Uttarakhand and Rajasthan. Chief Minister of Madhya Pradesh used the data from the survey report during his meeting at the National Development Council. Sustained advocacy by the Coalition for Child Rights Protection (CCRP, West Bengal), along with the Railway Protection Force (RPF), Katihar Division, North-East Frontier Railways led to the allocation of a drop-in centre for children at New Jalpaiguri station Drop-in centre was created in collaboration with RPF for providing a safe and secure environment to children who are found at the railway platforms, in transit in trains, child labours working in and around the railway station, are being trafficked and rescued by RPF. From these temporray shelters the children are shifted to state-run shelter homes after being produced in front of Child Welfare Committee (CWC). In West Bengal, a study on Child Welfare Committees and Juvenile Justice Boards was completed. In Bihar the budget allocation for children who are in institutions is being increased from Rs 900 per month to Rs 1600 per month. 172 out of 181 affected children are attending school in one of our projects in Manipur. Girl Child education campaign carried out in 10 districts of Orissa resulting at 6216 girl children enrolled in schools. In Manipur, a report on the conflict and resultant violation of child rights was submitted to the State Government. The Change We Created 07 Below the Poverty Line (BPL) Campaign was initiated in Uttar Pradesh, Madhya Pradesh, Delhi, Rajasthan and Uttarakhand. Campaigned on the issue of missing children with various stakeholders in Delhi, Uttar Pradesh and Madhya Pradesh, which resulted in: Pehchaan Drive – Pehchaan or identity drive was an initiative of Delhi Police to ensure updated records, especially photographs, of the children living in the slums in Delhi. During one of the Public Hearings conducted by CRY on the issue it was revealed that in most cases parents didn't have the recent photograph of the child to share with the police. So, Delhi Police started this drive to have an updated record of children every year As an outcome of the campaign, the issue of missing children was raised in Parliament On malnutrition death cases being exposed in Attapadi (Kerala), the Health Minister visited the area and sanctioned a grant of Rs 26 lakhs for improving existing Integrated Child Development Scheme (ICDS) centres. An event demanding State Commission for Protection of Child Rights (SCPCR) in all 4 southern states - Karnataka, Tamil Nadu, Kerala and Andhra Pradesh, resulted in the discussion being brought up in the Tamil Nadu Assembly. Our partner teams met the Chief Minister in Kerala and the Women and Child Development Minister in Andhra Pradesh. 06 Continuous advocacy in the state has resulted in notification of State Child protection Society on 11th Oct, 2011 Government has started recruitment process of Child Protection Officers in the State State has sanctioned 9 new Observation homes and have started the process to have observations homes in all 38 districts in the state
  6. 6. Fight Undernourishment Little by Little (FULL) A digital targeted fundraising campaign saw over 5000 people participating on the issue of malnutrition that is affecting more than 40% of India’s children. Malnutrition, known as a silent killer, needs India’s urgent attention. FULL enabled us to talk about the situation of malnourished children, demand for improvement in the schemes that provide early nutrition and garner much needed resources in fighting this issue. The campaign helped us raise Rs. 1 crore over 45 days to ensure 18,000 children have the proper nourishment at the right time and a better, healthier future. It meant that children get immunised, their growth monitored and that they are given right food supplements through anganwadis and existing Integrated Child Development Scheme (ICDS) centres. Stay in School campaign The CRY Overseas division launched an online fundraising campaign titled 'Stay in school'. The initiative aimed to ensure 1800 girls across 50 villages in India complete their education by staying enrolled in schools. The campaign reached out to individuals across 78 countries primarily relying on electronic mail, the website and social media for communication. We enlisted the support of 422 donors. We raised Rs.3,700,000, against a target of Rs.3,200,000 (USD64,000) in 60 days. CRY won the South Asia Fund Raising Group’s ‘Fundraising Campaign Award 2011’ for this initiative. Resource Development We extend our deepest thanks to our Individual and Corporate partners 0908 The CRY Corporate Responsibility Summit (CCRS) The CRY Corporate Responsibility Summit in March 2012, brought together key international as well as Indian stalwarts in CSR. John Elkington, a world authority on corporate responsibility and sustainable development opened the plenary session with a discussion on the criticality of corporate responsibility in the context of India's socio-economic situation. The summit was attended by some of India's most experienced corporate responsibility players, who shared their views, ideas and experiences. Among these were Kishor Chaukhar, MD of Tata Industries and also the chairman of Tata Council for Community Initiatives, Nitin Paranjpe, Founder of Trust for Retailers and Retail Associates of India (TRRAIN), B.S. Nagesh and Chief Operating Officer of the jewellery division of Titan Industries, C.K. Venkataraman. Through this summit, CRY underlined the criticality of child rights in this context, as children are the most vulnerable when it comes to bearing the impact of factors like environmental pollution, reduced capacity of families to earn or displacement of communities. The discussion focused on how the magnitude of human rights issues in India requires a convergence of efforts from all sectors - the government, civil Over 150 people from small, medium and large companies, including foundations and media were at the summit. It was an opportunity for key players from India along with international experts to share their views and experiences on CSR, thus enriching the discussion on Corporate Responsibility and Accountability in an Indian and global context. To bring the corporate responsibility debate to the mainstream by inviting some of India’s most experienced child rights players to share their experiences To build a strong business case for corporate responsibility (in the form of a triple bottom line sustainability strategy) by illustrating current benefits seen by players To help companies with nascent corporate responsibility strategies to learn the tools to create, implement and measure the impact of their programmes.
  7. 7. Policy, Research, Advocacy and Documentation (PRAD) Building expertise in various external policy, research and advocacy platforms related to Child Rights PRAD's research unit focuses on consolidating information on child rights. This will lead to a clearly defined understanding of child right issues for informed Government programme interventions and evidence based Government policy advocacy. In the area of advocacy we look at changes in policies, programmes, schemes and budgetary allocations and seek engagement with external stakeholders (Civil Society, Policy Influencers and Policy Makers). CRY’s very own documentation centre is a repository of knowledge and information from mainstream and grey literature on child rights issues. The centre is based in Mumbai and is accessible to anyone who may want to know more about children and their rights in the Indian context. National Policy for Children: CRY was part of the forum- India Alliance for Child Rights (IACR)- that provided inputs into the National Policy for Children; CRY also commented on the National Policy for Children when the Ministry for Women and Child Development (MWCD) invited comments from the civil society groups towards the same; we were also invited for the National Consultation organised by the MWCD towards finalising the policy document. APCCAN 2011: CRY was one of the anchors of the sub theme on socio-cultural aspects of child Abuse and Neglect at this international conference . The Association for the Protection of Children from Abuse and Neglect organizes international consultations on a periodic basis on the subject and in 2011, the regional consultation for the Asia-Pacfic region was held at New Delhi. The Indian Academy of Pediatrics was hosting it on behalf of APCCAN and CRY was one of the core members of the team that planned and organised the entire conference. Universal Periodic Report: The Indian government made its submission on Status of Human Rights through its Universal Periodic Report to the Human Rights Council. In this context, CRY provided inputs by way of highlighting the human rights issues pertaining to children in India. CRY made a separate submission as a civil society organisation highlighting some of the key issues concerning children that need to be dealt with on a priority basis. Feedback on Prevention of Children from Sexual Offences Act 2011: On behalf of the India Alliance for Child Rights (IACR) and child rights, we made an oral submission before the Parliamentary Standing Committee on the Prevention of Children from Sexual Offences Act, 2011. In our submission, while welcoming the classification of different forms of abuse as well as punishment and the stringent punishment measures that can be meted out in certain cases, we also drew the attention of the law makers to the silence in the bill with respect to the rehabilitative aspects of the victim of child abuse. As per the request of the committee, our detailed recommendation on the topic was submitted to them in written form as well. Right to Food Bill: CRY in partnership with the Centre for Child and the Law(CCL) made a detailed written submission to the Parliamentary Standing Committee on Right to Food Bill. CRY and CCL essentially commented on the bill from the perspective of children and their right to food as well as nutritional security; As part of this effort, CRY also commissioned CCL to undertake a comparative analysis of the entitlements that were being bestowed by this bill with that of the Supreme Court Judgments in response to the PIL filed by the Right to Food Campaign. CRY's effort to position children's issues in the context of the Right to Food Bill was much appreciated. CRY introduced a new function last year - Policy, Research, Advocacy and Documentation (PRAD) - to advocate for child rights and CRY’s grassroots efforts in key advocacy forums and provide technical support on policy, research, advocacy and documentation. On a day designated to celebrate the Indian child, CRY – Child Rights and You organised ‘Bal Sawaal Bal Dhamaal’ – an open forum for children whose voices are rarely heard, to speak out on issues that affect them the most – their rights. The objective of ‘Bal Sawaal Bal Dhamaal’ was to amplify the voices of these children, and create awareness of how child participation has enabled them to create a lasting change in their lives. Each of the children participating in the Children’s Collective media have resolved issues related to their lives, such as basic infrastructure in their school, basic hygiene, access to playgrounds and ensuring their peers in the village go to school and not to work. On 14th November, 2011, CRY hosted a session of a Children’s Collective meeting in five cities across the country – Delhi, Kolkata, Pune, Bengaluru and Chennai. Representatives from Children’s Collectives from various CRY-supported projects across India spoke to the media, discussing the question, ‘What do I want my school to offer me?’ The children presented their stories of trials and triumphs in accessing quality education; of how they have ensured change in their own lives and in the communities they live in by demanding their rights to live, learn, grown and play. Media Advocacy “Our village doesn’t have a school and all the children go to school in the neighbouring village, which is more than 4 kilometres away. Despite walking the distance to get there, we were not allowed to use the toilet as the school authorities felt we dirty them. Our Children’s Collective prepared a memorandum and submitted it to the Education officials. Our efforts met with success and we were allowed to use the toilets. This is one of our biggest wins. This success had an impact in other schools and today, the children of 5 more schools have access to toilets. Our next step is to move the government to get a school in our village itself.” Anjali - Bheema Jyoti Children’s Collective, Karnataka “During one of our Bal Manch meetings we learnt that there was a new, revised mid-day meal menu introduced by the Government. We were convinced that all the schools in our village did not follow the new norms and we decided to inspect 19 schools. We found that schools were either not following the prescribed menu or had stopped serving the mid-day meals itself. I moved a motion to approach the District Magistrate presenting a report of our survey on the issue. 13 other Bal Manch members and I met the District Magistrate to present our report. As a result of this mid-day meals were reinstated in all schools within three days.” Sujeet - of Bal Manch, Uttar Pradesh Leader (mukhiya) “We work in the Dashrathnagar slum and our focus is on making other children, our schools and our community aware of what is available under the Right to Education (RTE) Act. One time, we noticed that a 12-year old student Vaibhav, was beaten up by a teacher who said he had misbehaved. We decided to meet the principal, as it was a clear violation of the ‘no corporal punishment clause’ in the RTE Act. After this meeting the school authorities were forced to admit that no corporal punishment would be ever meted out to children in the school and the teacher personally apologized to Vaibhav. Sachin Kilnahke and Alfiya Sheik, Bal Adhikaar Bhavan , Maharashtra. “I study in Class 5 and I am an active member of the Jhansi Rani Laxmibai Sishu Sangathan (children’s club). Through our children’s collective we help the process of enhancing the planning and development of the school. We have even written a memorandum to different responsible authorities, including the Prime Minister of India and the honorable Chief Justice of India, requesting them to ensure renovation of the village school building in our village. As a result, the proposal for a new school building was sanctioned by the Government of India. I have a dream for my village and my community – for all my girl friends to go to school and get higher education. I want to be a teacher and eradicate illiteracy from my village.” -Asanti Pradhan, Jhansi Rani Laxmibai Sishu Sangathan, Odissa Across India, media have spared no effort in broadcasting CRY’s vision. 10 We have been visible in key policy forums: 11
  8. 8. Articles written by CRY CEO, Puja Marwaha were featured in 5 leading publications in the country. These hard-hitting articles covered key issues pertaining to the well-being of children in India. The issues covered included child labour, the Right to Education, health and nutrition among children. A huge thank you to reporters, editors and publications that have partnered with us and have amplified the issue of child rights. Volunteer Action Our volunteers have been instrumental in mobilizing and enabling people to transform, collectively take action and at times challenging the power relations, to bring about a change in the lives of thousands of underprivileged children. This change has been made possible by the volunteers getting actively involved with CRY and contributing their time, talent and skills. This has been a great year with some amazing stories of volunteer action. Grew volunteer base to 3200 volunteers (adding 362 volunteers which is almost one volunteer a day) 56 initiatives across 13 cities (3 new initiatives) New initiatives such as the National Click Rights Campaign on Right to Education (RTE) Click Rights initiative for people with visual disabilities in Mumbai Initiation of CRY Action Centres across our locations - Delhi, Kolkata, Pune, Bengaluru and Chennai Awareness events at the state level increased public awareness and involvement: - It opened up avenues for the general public to be a part of the campaign. - Innovative medium used to build awareness and advocacy on the lack of infrastructure facilities in schools. - Launched both as an online and offline campaign with on ground exhibitions. - First of its kind at the National level. - Thumb-print campaign/ election advocacy campaign - Chennai - Awareness through Street Theatre on Right to Education (RTE) – Bangalore - Campaign on the issue of malnourishment and girl child (Let Her Fly event) – Delhi - My School Campaign and Volunteer Quiz - Kolkata - Campaign on World Day Against Child Labour – Delhi and Mumbai Being a CRY Volunteer has given me an opportunity to be a part of the positive change that can be brought into the lives of children. Kaustubh Konor, CRY Volunteer, Mumbai “ “ 1312 Our vast network of volunteers lends support to children all over the country. Set up in the month of November, CRY Action Centre (CAC) is an initiative to disseminate relevant information related to the rights that a child is entitled to. Till date the Centre , which in the form of a kiosk, has been set up almost 30 times in different places in and around one of the wards of Kolkata reaching out to many children and communities. The volunteers interact with the community and the middle-class population and anybody else who approaches them with a query or suggestion. The action centre has not only encouraged the community to send their children and retain them in the schools but also helped in making the schools more accountable, child friendly and in line with the provisions of the RTE Act. CRY Action Centre in Kolkata
  9. 9. Bol Jamoore - a national street theatre festival was held in Delhi, Kolkata and Bangalore. 43 groups from across the country, with children from privileged schools, CRY Youth associations/ partners like Theatre Forum for Child Rights, Cultural Forum for Child Rights, and from CRY-supported projects, joined in. The children (aged between 10 to 14 years) participating in Bol Jamoore were trained by experts in various aspects of street theatre including scripting, directing and acting. Keeping the focus on the theme of every child's right to education, the groups performed at 2-3 different venues in each city. Co-branded partnerships under the banner of "Express your dream for children" were held with well-known bookstores like Crossword, Bangalore and Oxford, Kolkata and 'Reach Out' for Child Rights, a school festival with the Inter-School Council League, Bangalore. Children participating demonstrated creativity, enthusiasm and expressed their 'Rights' in their own way through art, games, cartooning, drawing, painting, and even magic and puppetary. Youth Reaching out to sensitise privileged children about lack of rights among underprivileged In Dwarka in Delhi the roads near 2 schools - MCD and Sarvodalya – had become unsafe. No traffic signals or speed breakers meant that a lot of children often got hurt crossing the road to get to their school. When CRY Volunteers from Dwarka learnt of this they had a series of meetings with involved stakeholders and sent letters to the District Commissioner of Police. As a result there is now a traffic policeman to regulate the traffic in front of the schools. Teachers too have got into the act and lend a hand to the children crossing the road. The follow-up by our volunteers has also meant that the DCPCR (Delhi Commission for Protection of Child Rights) has sent a letter to the Police Commissioner to set up a traffic signal, with a zebra crossing at this intersection. Creating a safe crossing for children in Dwarka, New Delhi 1514 “ “I consider it my responsibility to encourage people around me to take a step forward towards ensuring equality for all children I consider my responsibility to be a part of an organization like CRY that aims to safeguard the fundamental rights and hence the future of our children and country. Tarun Rai Madan, CRY Volunteer,
  10. 10. Employees are the biggest brand ambassadors of any organisation and this year has been a great year for the Human Resource team in terms of both talent acquisition as well as retention. We conducted various workshops to train and build capacity of employees, across roles and designations. It also included competency development and mentoring skills workshops. Human Resources, Finance and Information Technology I was thinking of an opportunity to work with children and came across CRY with a vision and mission focusing towards Child Rights which inspired me. CRY has brought in me a sense of looking at social issues with a ‘Rights’ perspective and has also boosted the attitude of lobbying to claim rights towards working for realizing a dignified and respectable society. I indeed feel proud to be part of CRY and it has boosted my identity among my peers. Jeyakeran, CRY employee, 7 Months At CRY, I have a sense of freedom to try out new concepts that I did not have in other places. It has given me the freedom to take my own paths and make my own decisions. It has given me the freedom to take any path keeping the focus in mind. Kharmeen Ginwala, Design Team, CRY employee, 5 Years Mncebiz has been associated with CRY for over a decade, developing web based applications. Mncebiz automated the process of website management by implementing a custom built CMS. The key focus was to keep things simple and easy to manage and maintain, without having to compromise on functionality and technology. CRY would rank as one of the leading implementers of technology in the not for profit segment. Mncebiz is proud to be associated with CRY as key provider of technology solutions and will continue to strive to deliver quality products which are based on leading edge technology and at the same time easy to manage and maintain. Narayanan Ramanathan, Proprieter, Mncebiz, our IT partner “Symmetry Infotech has been CRY's go-to vendor for business applications specifically designed to meet CRY's exacting requirements. Symmetry Infotech continues to play a key role in helping CRY leverage technology for optimisation of critical processes such as resource generation, and now financial management and planning. Symmetry's association with CRY started in 2005 by implementing a donor management system. Symmetry's solution in CRY’s database management and Analytics successfully transformed CRY's pioneering vision and requirements into a powerful decision-enabling tool to guide resource generation strategies. Symmetry will continue to partner CRY and help the team achieve significant efficiencies using technology. It will ensure roll out of better servicing, planning and reporting. “ - Jayashree Rangarajan, Symmetry Infotech, our IT partner ‘Ensuring lasting change for children’ – our brand position, gave us the opportunity to link the impact of our various initiatives to change in the lives of children. All our communication, to our stakeholders, is a reflection of whatever the action, it should ensure a change to transform several children’s lives, forever. This year we used new and lasting formats to raise awareness about our efforts. A campaign for the girl child, ‘Let Her Fly’ was held in Mumbai and Delhi. Bright yellow kites were hung from trees, pasted on walls displaying the numerous messages of hope and aspirations by the people, especially girl children. The campaign highlighted the discrimination that continue to keep the girl child vulnerable - from female foeticide, to working at home and looking after siblings, instead of going to school. Fight Undernourishment Little by Little: At the Kala Ghoda festival in Mumbai we had an installation of a chandelier made of hanging spoons. Each spoon represented that person’s pledge to fight malnutrition. We used this interactive and engaging way of highlighting the stark issue of malnutrition. Using the ever expanding power of online media and its many digital platforms continues to be the focus for the team as it allows CRY to raise its much-needed resources and engage the supporter in the most cost efficient and effective manner. Communications FULL microsite LET HER FLY Creating awareness, amplifying change Facebook Page 'Likes' - 7,062 Twitter followers - 2035 CRY channel on Youtube - 15,920 unique views 16 Our Finance team completed all audits this year, including Statutory and FCRA audits, thus ensuring that CRY is 100% transptranarent and accountable. Parallely we have also been able to complete all the related compliances like FCRA filing, Income tax filing and Escrow certification. We also completed an ISO audit. Our IT partners have grown and evolved to match CRY’s requirements. 17
  11. 11. Donations I Interest & Others Total COST OF MOBILISING INCOME Generating Donations I Total NET INCOME Donations I Interest & Others Income Available For Deployment & Expenses A ESTABLISHMENT & OTHER EXPENSES Personnel IV General Administration IV Depreciation Auditors Fees, Cess & Reimbursement IV Diminution & Loss on Assets and Investments IV Total Establishment Expenses B Net Income Available For Deployment A-B=C DEPLOYMENT OF FUNDS Child Development Initiatives II Awareness of Child Rights III Capacity Building For Supported Initiatives VI Total D Surplus / Deficit c/f Balance Sheet C-D Annexure For the period 1.04.2010 to 31.03.2011 For the period 1.04.2011 to 31.03.2012 INCOME 5135 175 5310 1839 1839 3296 175 3470 331 275 43 2 89 740 2730 1549 389 458 2396 334 5065 193 5258 1819 1819 3246 193 3439 345 369 67 4 35 820 2619 1782 413 511 2706 -87 SUMMARY - INCOME & EXPENDITURE ACCOUNT (FOR THE YEAR ENDED 31ST MARCH 2012 ( Rs. In lakhs ) 1918 As on 31.3.2011As on 31.3.2012 SOURCES OF FUNDS Corpus Earmarked funds Resources C/f (Note 1 below) Total APPLICATION OF FUNDS Properties net of depreciation Other fixed assets net of depreciation Investments Net current assets (Note 2 & 3 below) Cash and bank balances and deposits with Banks Total 773 1049 1346 3168 131 82 545 (52) 2462 3168 789 1017 1340 3146 118 88 519 35 2386 3146 ( 1 ) Represents resources net of surplus / ( deficit ) carried forward from the Income & Expenditure statement. ( 2 ) For 2010-11 - Current assets - Rs. 254.35 lacs, Current liabilities - Rs. 306.40 lacs; Net current assets - Rs. ( 52.05) lacs Summarised from Accounts audited by M/s Haribhakti & Co. For 2011-12 - Current assets - Rs. 377.52 Lacs, Current Liaties - Rs. 341.78 Lacs; Net current assets - Rs. 35.73 Lacs. Summarised from Accounts audited by M/s Haribhakti & Co. Chartered Accountants for even period SUMMARY BALANCE SHEET (AS ON 31ST MARCH, 2012 ( Rs. in lacs )
  12. 12. TOTAL NO OF INITIATIVES SUPPORTED BY CRY Annexure IV : Capacity Building of Project Partners (Rs. In lakhs) 1. Implementing Organisations 2. Resource Organisation 3. Strategic Alliances 4. Fellows 5. Advocacy 6. One Time Grant TOTAL INITIATIVES Total Income General Income Donation towards earmarked fund (Rs. In Lacs) Personnel Costs:- Resource Mobilisation % Development Support Unit & Awareness Costs % Establishment % Total % 5310 577 5887 222 3.78% 631 10.72% 331 5.62% 1184 20.12% 5258 578 5836 235 4.03% 660 11.31% 345 5.91% 1240 21.25% Division - wise Personnel Cost to Total Income Ratio (Rs. In lakhs) 2010-20112011-2012 CRY - CHILD RIGHTS AND YOU Particulars For the period 1.04.2010 to 31.03.2011 For the period 1.04.2011 to 31.03.2012 Direct expenses Personnel cost Awareness division overheads Total 171 203 15 389 211 188 14 413 140 7 27 55 2 10 241 175 8 19 58 25 19 304 2120 Annexure I: Donation Mobilisation & Expenses (Rs. In lakhs) Annexure III: Awareness (Rs. In lakhs) Annexure II: Child Development Initiatives (Rs. In lakhs) INCOME ( DONATIONS ) Corporates Individuals Events & Others Total (1) COST OF MOBILISING DONATIONS - Fees and Consultancy Charges - Telecalling and Mailer Costs - Donor Servicing Charges & Other Fund Raising Costs - Personnel cost Total (2) Net Resources (1-2) 394 4669 2 5065 1001 449 134 235 1819 3246 287 4,842 6 5135 1,046 466 105 222 1839 3296 Direct expenses Personnel cost Capacity Building of Project Partners division overheads Total India For the period 1.04.2010 to 31.03.2011 For the period 1.04.2010 to 31.03.2011 For the period 1.04.2010 to 31.03.2011 For the period 1.04.2011 to 31.03.2012 For the period 1.04.2011 to 31.03.2012 For the period 1.04.2011 to 31.03.2012 Disbursals (Net of unspent balances) - Projects - Resource Organisations Networks Fellows One time grants Training and development Total 1,296 1,248 48 224 65 8 188 1,782 1,007 936 71 313 67 5 158 1,549 14 428 16 458 2 472 37 511
  13. 13. PROJECT - EAST STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars 33 Mithila Gram Vikas Parishad 34 Mon Foundation 35 New Era Environmental & Dev. Society,(NEEDS) 36 New Life Foundation 37 PATANG 38 Palli Alok Pathagar 39 Paridhi 40 Paschim Banga Yuba Kalyan Manch 41 Rashtriya Jharkhand Seva Sansthan 42 SIKSHASANDHAN 43 Samagra Seva 44 Sanlaap 45 Self Employed Workers Association Kendra 46 Shishu Sarothi Centre for Rehabilitation & Training for Multiple Disability 47 Socal Action for Appropriate Transformation Advancement in Rural Areas 48 Society for Action in Disability & Health Awarness 49 Society for Advancement in Tribes,Health,Education 50 South Vihar Welfare Society for Tribal 51 Sunderban Social Development Centre 52 Sustainable Development Centre 53 Swaraj Foundation 54 The Calcutta Samaritans 55 The Orissa Institute of Medical Research & Health 56 Vikalp Foundation 57 Vikramshila Education Resource Society Sub total for East 833,200 1,139,755 1,169,640 326,825 192,450 349,550 1,808,460 557,225 354,500 884,125 554,900 568,250 617,329 780,200 206,250 151,150 1,144,200 336,200 1,329,500 60,270 1,334,000 400,400 487,180 605,750 1,216,350 46,189,744 2322 PROJECT - EAST STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars 1 Bal Sakha Assam 2 Dakshin Panialguri Gram Bikash Samity 3 Dooars Jagron 4 Ganga Bhangan Protirodh Action Nagorik Committee 5 HOPE 6 Institute of Community Forest Governance 7 Jan Madhyam 8 Marfat 9 North Earthern Society for Preservation of Nature 10 Pratichi (India) Trust 11 SARJOM 12 Samagra Vikas Foundation 13 Samagra Vikas Sansthan 14 Streng Child Mech in Jharkhand thru Bal Sakha 15 Adarsh Seva Sansthan 16 Assoc. for De. and Health Action in Rural Areas 17 Balsakaha-QICAC 18 CCRP thru New Alipore Praajak Development Society 19 Chale Chalo(Trust) 20 Comprehensive Health and Rural Development Society 21 D I K S H A 22 Development Education and Enviromental Program 23 Dhara 24 Disha - Vihar 25 Gitaldaha Bikash Samity 26 Gramya Vikash Mancha 27 Integrated Rural Development Service Organization 28 International Noble Work Development & Investigation 29 Jana Sanskriti Centre for Theatre of the Oppressed 30 Jawahar Jyoti Bal Vikas Kendra 31 Kajla 32 Manipur Mahila Kalyan Samiti 489,250 430,157 963,060 949,430 922,730 3,090,492 1,733,410 913,125 1,360,200 899,100 1,195,060 470,250 1,053,723 900,250 2,434,308 403,400 744,025 1,779,176 940,320 186,600 226,719 263,100 1,312,600 719,205 534,800 437,875 297,900 637,700 1,064,700 832,850 6,470 590,100
  14. 14. PROJECT - NORTH 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 Deenabandhu Samajik Sanstha Development Association for Human Advancement Doaba Vikas Evam Utthan Samiti Dr. Shambhunath Singh Res. Foundation Guria Haq:Centre for Child Rights Himachal Pradesh Mahila Kalyan Mandal Himad Samiti( Himalayan Soc. for Alternative Dev.) Jan Kalyan Samiti Jan Mitra Nyas Jan Shikshan Kendra Kriti Shodh Sansthan Kumaun Seva Samiti Mahila Mandal Barmer Agor(MMBA) Manav Ashrita Mountain Children's Foundation Nirmana Peoples Action for People in Need(PAPN) Rajeev Neelu Kachwaha Public Charitable Trust Samaj Evam Paryavaran (SEPVS) School for Potential Advancement & Restoration of Confidence Uttarakhand Jan Jagriti Sansthan Vatsalya Sub total for North 847,150 592,341 460,640 510,581 881,741 1,519,000 158,575 870,515 509,340 972,515 123,484 570,686 718,870 165,000 1,252,600 671,930 136,401 435,970 418,050 104,700 707,050 356,705 247,500 38,046,905 PROJECT - NORTH 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 Action for Health Education & Social Awarness Society Astitwa Samajik Sansthan Chotay Taray Foundation Doaba Vikas Evam Utthan Samiti(QICAC) Education Research Society Education Resource Society for Social Change HIFAZAT:A Coalition for Protection in MP through Vikas Samvad Samiti Humanity Welfare Organization Helpline Jammu & Kashmir Ass. of Social Workers-JKASW Jan Morcha ( Through Mahan Seva Sansthan ) Koshish Lok Prabandh Vikas Sanstha Matri Sudha-A Charitable Trust Mountain Children's Foundation Nayi Duniya Welfare Society PAHAL Pardarshita Parvateeya Lok Shikshan Samity Prayatn Sansthan Rashtriya Ekta Evam Manav Vikas Sansthan Research Study on Impact of Indebtedness on Children thr TAAL SAKSHAM SCATMP thru Vikas Samvad Samiti Serving All Humanity Yearnings Over Globe through Sahyog India Shikhar Prashikshan Sansthan Shramik Samaj Siksha Sansthan Sonbhadra Vikas Samiti Towards Action And Learning - TAAL Vikalp Samaj Sevi Sanstha Vikas Samvad Samiti Astitwa Samajik Sansthan Children Welfare Society 609,935 274,617 1,309,939 1,058,891 887,078 230,850 652,338 1,785,589 1,675,725 775,000 2,336,050 663,950 266,700 681,701 215,540 258,760 760,252 565,230 915,675 334,942 325,487 117,850 359,000 337,210 462,050 1,266,619 316,375 638,378 338,217 1,913,370 399,223 2,083,020 2524 STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars
  15. 15. PROJECT - SOUTH 427,900 491,394 757,361 (30,000) 185,000 469,061 484,955 1,154,618 1,048,855 461,780 327,695 115,200 845,875 792,408 641,234 313,677 639,425 302,251 596,066 193,450 11,225 1,024,395 24,254 145,390 1,669,916 513,225 137,410 1,561,725 32,276,902 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 33 34 35 36 37 AAKAR Mumbai Adivasi Sarvangi Vikas Sangh Apne Aap Womens Collective Bal Hakk Pratishthan Comparative Ana of RTE's State Rules Thru Janarth Dalit Hak Raksyak Manch Gram Mitra Samaj Sevi Sanstha Gujarat Jan Jagran Sangh Institute for Youth & Social Welfare-IYWS Jashpur Jan Vikash Sansthan Lok Astha Sewa Sansthan Mitwa Kalyan Evam Seva Samiti Navrachana Samaj Sevi Sanstha Saad Alashiro Sadhana Institute for Substainable Development Sahayog Charitable Trust Samajik Nyaya Prathishthan Samta Mitra Mandal Sarthak Jan Vikash Sansthan VIKALP Vidarbha Zhadpatti Initiative thru SRISHTI Area Networking and Development Initiatives Gram Swaraj Sangh Welfare Organisation for Rural Development APD-Association People with Disability Nav Chethana SNEHA-Andhra Pradesh TREES-Team for Reformation of Education and Environment Services Sub total for South PROJECT - WEST PROJECT - SOUTH 1,159,333 1,935,307 1,261,423 211,000 1,077,608 468,718 81,890 168,514 245,240 1,490,966 962,162 694,045 180,525 225,400 487,200 315,453 2,440,950 433,222 3,195,144 1,231,020 726,889 1,338,504 1,093,503 76,750 388,998 878,392 1,456,793 984,830 681,159 582,150 1,537,198 238,950 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 Campaign on Housing and Tenurial Rights Centre for Child & the Law School of India University Centre for Human Empowerment thorugh Education Related Services Compassionate Rural Association for Social Action DFDL Thru Social Development Trust Dalit Service Society Dalit Womens Society Helping Hand Association Holistic Approach for People's Empowerment Human Rights Education and Protection Council Janavani Littles Trust - A Centre for Children Mahila Abhivrudhi Mattu Samrakshana Samasthe Margadarshi National Law School Navadeep Rural Development Society People's Organisation for Rural Development (PORD) People-Asso for Social Economical Edu.Cult.Health Pragathi RIGHTS - A Society for Human Rights Rural Development Council Rural Workers Development Society Salem People Trust Shivi Development Society Shramashakti-Shastrita Thoyyil Gaveshana Kendra Slum Chirldren Sports Talents Education Developmen Sneha Jeevi Samasthe Society for Occupational Health, Environmental Safety and Social Security Society for Rural Agriculturists and Mass Awarness Socio-Legal Information Centre-HRLN Thampu-A National Trust for Tribal Development, Education & Reserach Thozhamai 2726 STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars
  16. 16. FELLOWSHIPS STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars Rajashri Mahatani Prof. S Galab Sonal Mukhija Ambika Subhash Deshmukh Navprit Kaur Dipshikha Mazumdar Shubha Chacko Duvya Swamy Kerala Development Society Sub total - National HO Projects Total - Projects Aditya Kumar Chatterjee Alfred David Ambreen Bashir Kanroo Ambreen Bashir Kanroo thru JKASW Anand Tandia Anandilal Anandilal and Prateek thru Gramin Vikas Samiti Anbazhagan Bali Charan Balram Das Bharatbhai Katharia Chitra Ahentem Deepak Kumar Deepika Thussoo Faisal Anurag Faisal Anurag thru Jan Madhdyam Gautam Bandyopadhyay Goutam Brahma 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 59,885 52,589 45,500 45,625 69,645 61,698 6,670 9,906 240,000 5,021,050 137,399,230 36,000 94,500 182,400 64,500 92,500 127,800 12,000 89,950 126,000 54,500 204,220 75,289 43,500 192,000 231,600 104,000 125,600 149,600 2928 STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars Gramya Vikas Trust Janarth Kalapandhari Magas Vargiya Adivasi Gramin Vikas Sanstha MARAG Resource Cell for Juvenile Justice thru TISS Rural Development Centre Sadhana Institute for Substainable Development Sankalp Manav Vikas Sanstha Sneha - Society for Nutrition, Education and Healt Social Institute Programme for Rural Area Society for Health Alternatives Sub total for West Policy & Advocacy National Advocacy Group Sutradhar External Evaluation Madhulika Others Hem Borker Babu Mathew Narendra Mourya Eshwar Kale Iram Praveen Dr.P.S.Annapurna Prabha Hariharan Jayna Kothari Seetha Kakkoth Kalpana Sharma PROJECT - WEST NATIONAL HO PROJECTS NATIONAL HO PROJECTS 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 205,592 501,130 303,357 358,311 248,295 383,335 - 209,140 1,827,435 32,035 517,920 15,864,629 490,659 320,937 1,499,104 630,071 41,000 1,197,933 41,451 4,484 11,433 54,137 7,678 9,908 54,630 4,090 2,246 59,771
  17. 17. FELLOWSHIPS ONE TIME GRANTS Suresh Prasad Uday Ahir Uday Ahir thru Samajik Nyay Pratishthan Vasavi Kiro Viduthalaimannan Vinod Pateriya Walter Peter Total - Fellowships Chinsurah Friends of People Community Action Society National Convetion on Child Rights to Food Indian Alliance for Child Rights Pahal Pratichi (India) Trust Nehru Yuva Kendra Adarsh Seva Sansthan Stock Taking Conference on RTE Act through Leads Shishasandhan Centre for Human Empowermet through Education Related Services SCSTEDS Mohan Raju Malathi Mythiri Navsrishti JAVED ANIS Mountain Children Foundation Parvarish Bal Mahila Vikas Evanm Samaj Seva Sanstha Sri Jan Jeevan Kalyan Sansthan Total - One Time Grants 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 43,500 64,800 15,060 271,800 116,040 105,100 217,500 6,502,401 25,000 60,000 102,000 160,000 50,000 30,000 100,000 38,995 52,000 34,200 20,000 28,800 15,000 15,000 10,000 20,000 10,000 10,000 50,000 830,995 3130 FELLOWSHIPS Hemlata Kansotia Hemlata Kansotia Thru Pahal Ishwarbhai Pawar Jawahar Singh John Abraham John Abraham thru Vanchit Vikas Sanstha Kamala Choudhary Kamala Choudhary through Judav Sansthan Keisam Pradip Kumar Khuturam Sunani Leelavathi and Nagapandiyan M Jeeva Malathi Maithri Malathi Maithri thru SCSTEDS Matadayal Mr. Chhotelal Mr. Ramnaresh N.P.NAGAPANDY Najeeb-Ul-Rehman Wani Praveen Kumar Pathak Rajkishor Mishra Ramesh Chandra Shukla Ramesh Dewangan Rani S S Shaikh thru Sahyog Charitable Trust Sangeetha Neeraja Shafikiddin Sharifuddin Shaikh Shankar Tadwal Shashi Bhushan Pandit Shraban Ravidas Siya Dulari Adivasi Sreekumar Subhash Mohapatra 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 156,600 54,000 177,412 30,000 173,250 77,960 174,000 42,200 235,200 201,600 120,950 147,910 84,000 68,963 118,800 96,600 96,600 78,500 134,100 127,800 148,500 138,600 134,932 92,400 5,715 30,000 23,100 123,500 135,000 43,500 129,000 231,950 30,000 STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars
  18. 18. PME COSTS 11,901,911 6,864,557 18,766,468 22,487,301 3,899,835 66,016,638 278,331,482 7,770,635 270,560,847 Training & Development Travelling Costs Training, Workshop and Capacity Building Programmes for Project Partners Total Awareness Costs Capacity Building Costs for Development Programs Personnel Costs of Development Support & Awareness building staff Total Disbursals Less: Refund of project disbursals made in the previous year Total Disbursals NETWORK ALLIANCES Alliance for People's Right thru Pahal Multipurpos Alliance for People's Rights thru Pardarshita BAAG Thru Bahujan Samajik Trust Bal Hakk Abhiyan thr Bal Hakk Pratishtan Bal Hakk Abhiyan thru IYSW Bihar Lok Adhikar Mach thru Bal Sakha Bihar Lok Adhikar Manch thru Disha Vihar Crej Jan Mukti Andolan Thru Adarsh Seva Sansthan Jana Munnettam thru Thampu Madhya Pradesh Lok Sangharsh Sajha Manch Through TAAL Manipur Alliance for Child Rights thru NEEDS NAFRE Samajika Parivarthana Jana Andolana through TREES Shramik Vikas Kendram TamilNadu Sama Kalvi Vazhurimal Lyakkam Thr CHEERS Voice for Child Rights thru SPREAD Voice of People thru Education Resource Society West Bengal Education Network through Kajla Basundhara-QICAC Total - Network Alliances 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 854,800 477,562 1,263,048 (36,892) 1,223,258 1,028,975 945,200 1,826,000 532,971 1,431,070 1,098,200 1,073,325 1,238,589 2,565,902 1,288,434 1,511,050 1,862,812 1,830,350 413,960 22,428,614 3332 STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars STATEMENT OF DEPLOYMENTS for the year ended 31st March 2012 Deployments (Object to Trust- General) Amount (Rs.) Sr. No. Particulars
  19. 19. Yes Yes Yes Yes No No No No None None j) Whether any money of the public trust has been invested contrary to the provisions of Section 35; k) Alienations, if any, of the immovable property contrary to the provisions of Section 36 which have come to the notice of the auditors: I) All cases of irregular, illegal or improper expenditure or failure or omission to recover monies or other property belonging to the public trust or of loss, or waste of money or other property thereof, and whether such expenditure, failure, omission, loss or waste was caused in consequence of breach of trust or mis-application or any other misconduct on the part of the trustees or any other person while in the management of the trust: m) Whether the budget has been filed in the form provided by rule 16A: n) Whether the maximum and minimum number of the trustees is maintained: o) Whether the meetings are held regularly as provided in such instrument: p) Whether the minute books of the proceedings of the meetings is maintained: q) Whether any of the trustees has any interest in the investment of the trust: r) Whether any of the trustees is a debtor or creditor of the trust: I) Whether tenders were invited for repairs or construction involving expenditure exceeding Rs. 5,000: Yes Refer paragraph 2 and 3 of Annexure - A s) Whether the irregularities pointed out by the auditors in the accounts of the previous year have been duly complied with by the trustees during the period of audit: t) Any special matter which the auditor may think fit or necessary to bring to the notice of the Deputy or Assistant Charity Commissioner: Auditor's Report AUDIT REPORT 1. We have audited the attached Balance Sheet of Child Rights and You [Registration No. F-5208 (Bombay)] (the 'Trust') as at 31st March, 2012 and also the Income and Expenditure Account for the year ended on that date annexed thereto. These financial statements are the responsibility of the trustees of the trust. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on our audit. 2. We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in India. Those Standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes examining on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statement. An audit also includes, assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by trustees, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion. 3. As required by sub-section (2) of Section 33 and 34 of the Bombay Public Trusts Act, 1950, we report as under: To, The Trustees CRY.Child Rights and You a) Whether accounts are maintained regularly and in accordance with the provisions of the Act and the rules: b) Whether receipts and disbursements are properly and correctly shown in the accounts: c) Whether the cash balance and vouchers in the custody of the manager or trustee on the date of audit were in agreement with the accounts: d) Whether all books, deeds, accounts, vouchers or other documents or records required by the auditor were produced before him: e) Whether a register of movable and immovable properties is properly maintained, the changes therein are communicated from time to time to the regional office, and the defects and inaccuracies mentioned in the previous audit report have been duly complied with; f) Whether the manager or trustee or any other person required by the auditor to appear before him did so and furnished the necessary information required by him: g) Whether any property or funds of the Trust were applied for any object or purpose other than the object or purpose of the Trust: Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes No (I) Refer paragraph 1 of Annexure - A for amount outstanding for more than one year. (ii) The Trust has not written off any amount during the year. h) The amounts of outstanding for more than one year and the amounts written off, if any: 3534 For Evaluation Only. Copyright (c) by Foxit Software Company, 2004 - 2007 Edited by Foxit PDF Editor
  20. 20. 3736 Other Receivables as at 31st March, 2012 consists of income accrued amounting to ` 1,22,18,160 in respect of disbursal made by CRY-India against projects in accordance with the Settlement Agreement entered with Help Them Grow Inc. (Formerly known as CRYInc.). Trust is confident about the recovery of the above said amount. Pursuant Section 58 (1) of the Bombay Public Trust Act, 1950 and Rule 32 of Bombay Public Trust Rules, 1951, every trust is required to pay cess on its gross annual income at the prescribed rate. In 2004-05, the Trust had received a communication from the Law and Judiciary Department, Government of Maharashtra, denying its application for exemption from payment towards annual contribution to the Public Administration Fund (PA Fund) for the years 2002-2003 to 2004-05. The Trust applied to Law and Judiciary Department, Government of Maharashtra, for exemption from ACPAFfor the years 2005- 2006 to 2007-2008 in July 2007, for the years 2008-2009 to 2010-2011 in March 2008 and for the years 2011-12 to 2013-14 in November 2011 for which approval is still awaited. The Trust has provided for liability, in earlier years, towards cess aggregating to ~43, 19,452 for the years 2002-2003 to 2007-2008. However, for the year 2008-09 to 2011- 12, the Trust has not provided for the cess liability in the books of accounts, since as per the Bombay High Court order passed on 25th September, 2009, the Charity Commissioner's office has been restrained from collecting administrative funds from charitable trusts across Maharashtra. During the financial year 2011-12, the trust has provided an amount of ` 7,32,364 being the diminution in the value of long term investments. The total accumulated diminution as at the Balance Sheet date is ~ 95,94,424. Annexure -A (Referred to in paragraph 3 (h) and (t) of the Auditors' Report of even date to the trustees of Child Rights and You on the financial statements for the year ended 31st March, 2012) 1 2 3