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Displaying 37–48 of 86

JA Asia Pacific Limited

JA Asia Pacific is a member of JA Worldwide, one of the world's largest youth-serving NGOs dedicated to preparing young people for employment and entrepreneurship. For 100 years, JA has delivered hands-on, experiential learning in work readiness, financial literacy, and entrepreneurship. We create pathways for employability, job creation, and financial success. Home to 60% of the world's youth, JA Asia Pacific aims to empower young people to benefit from the region's economic development and to create a positive impact in their lives and communities. The 18 members JA Asia Pacific network is powered by over 30,000 volunteers and mentors from all sectors of society, reaching more than 825,000 students around the region. Each year, the global JA network of over 465,000 volunteers serves more than 10 million students in over 100 countries.

BHN Association

Our mission is humanitarian assistance by promoting basic human needs of the people in developing countries and in disaster areas through our specialty of information and communication technology (ICT) e.g. assistance to medical facilities, emergency relief activities for disaster victims and training of young ICT leaders in developing countries.


Good Neighbors exist to make the world a place without hunger, where people live together in harmony. Good Neighbors respects the human rights of our neighbors suffering from poverty, disasters and oppression and helps them to achieve self-reliance and enable them to rebuild hope.

Teach for the Philippines, Inc.

Teach for the Philippines envisions a future where all Filipino children will benefit from an excellent, inclusive, relevant education. Our mission is to identify, develop, and support (1) Teachers who positively impact the academic and life skills of their public school students through the TFP approach; (2) Alumni who leverage their teaching experiences to advance education reform throughout their lives; (3) A network of partners that work together on shared objectives for education reform.

Ecosystems Work for Essential Benefits, Inc. (ECOWEB)

ECOWEB envisions "a peaceful and progressive society living in a safe environment" and aims to progress towards its realization by fulfilling its Mission: "Mobilizing Resources, Building Partnerships, and Empowering Communities" and by working to achieve the five (5) major goals: (1) Inclusive Governance (2) Sustainable Local Institutions (3) Improved Social Relations (4) Sustainable Livelihoods of Communities and Social Enterprise (5) Safe Environment and Resilient Communities

Bahay Tuluyan Foundation Inc

Bahay Tuluyan is committed to building a world where every child's rights are respected, protected and fulfilled. We are a children's rights organization working to prevent and respond to abuse and exploitation of children and to ensure all chidlren's rights are fulfilled and protected. We work in dynamic collaboration with and empowerment of children, youth, families and the community. Established in 1987 in Manila, we now operate in Manila, Laguna and Quezon. We are licensed and accredited by the Department of Social Welfare and Development. We aim to disrupt the cycle of abuse and exploitation by investing in prevention and working with children at high risk through early intervention. We also seek to provide high quality response services that reduce vulnerability and increase resilience. Children's participation and empowerment are two of our core principles. We currently run the 10 following programs. Street Education & Support - aiming to ensure that children do not need to rely on the street to live or be safe and to ensure that while on the street they are as safe and healthy as possible. Drop In Center - aiming to assist children in street situations to have improved developmental outcomes, improved access to services and to be better equipped with skills to protect themselves from abuse or violence. Bridge & Formal Education - aiming to assist children to achieve their educational potential through access to bridge and formal education. Youth Leadership for Children's Rights - empowering children and youth to defend their own rights and the rights of other children as socially responsible leaders and advocates. Enabling children and youth to enhance BT's work through meaningful participation in program development, implementation, monitoring and evaluation. Independent Living Skills Program - empowering youth to have holistic skills and experiences to enable them to lead productive, healthy and happy lives. Social Enterprise & Self Reliance - equipping youth with agricultural or hospitality vocational skills and assisting them to transition into work effectively because they have practical experience and are responsible and discipline. Aiming also to generate at least 30% of BT's operational expenses through social enterprise. Family Support & Reintegration - supporting at-risk families to stay together whenever possible. Assisting children and youth to reintegrated into safe families and supportive environments. Alternative Family Care - providing children without safe family environments with quality, rights-based alternative family care. Providing effective, rights-based rehabilitation for children and youth at risk or in contact with the law. Children's Rights Education - educating children's rights duty-bearers about children's issues and improving their capacity to respect, protect and fulfill children's rights. Children's Rights Advocacy and Research - Ensuring children are protected by helping to put effective policy and legal frameworks in place, holding duty-bearers accountable and making society more aware of social justice issues affecting children.

International Association for Human Values Belgium

The mission of IAHV is to build a sustainable and inclusive peace by promoting the development of human values in both the individual and societies on a global scale.

Child's Pose Yoga Project Philippines, Inc.

To create sustainable change in disadvantaged communities through mindful practices. Environmental: To promote conscious actions and behaviors that adapt to sustainable habits, as well as lifestyles leading to a balanced and healthier planet. To educate beneficiaries on clean and healthy living alongside an awareness that helps in combating challenges against climate change. Social: To make this movement evolve from self-care to social engagement. To promote responsibility for our beneficiaries' own health and growth through self-care and positive thinking. To keep beneficiaries healthy so that they can go out into the world and take care of others. As it is true that a Yoga practice can be used to escape challenges and social problems, its application is also a consciousness that changes people and society as it provides strength and responsibility to stand and speak up against social injustice. Economic: With the current economic crisis causing extreme stress, anxiety, and depression, especially in underprivileged communities, Yoga and Meditation encourages us to be focused, resilient, and strong to find the courage to conquer financial difficulties and promote a positive mindset so they can bounce back in life.

Development Action for Women Network, Inc.

The Development Action for Women Network (DAWN) is a non-government, non-profit organization established in 1996 to assist distressed women migrants from Japan, as well as their Japanese-Filipino children, in the promotion and protection of their rights and welfare. In 2011, DAWN expanded its programs to include Filipino migrant domestic workers and their families. Its mission is to live in hope with the Filipino people, especially with the returning distressed migrant women and their children, through programs and services that enable them and their families to regain and strengthen their sense of dignity and self-worth, reclaim their wholeness and attain total development. Up to the mid-1980s, the vast majority of migrant workers were men. By the late 1980s, when the demand for service grew in the international arena, more women workers started to join the migrant workforce. This era marked the feminization of migration. There was a rapid increase in the number of women Overseas Filipino Workers (OFW). Most of them are domestic workers and entertainers. In the 1970's, the Philippines starts sending Overseas Performing Artists (OPAs). About 98% of OPAs go to Japan for work, where 95% are composed of women. The 1990s and 2004 saw a huge increase in the number of Filipino women who were deployed abroad as OPAs. Although the figure declined in 1996 with the implementation of stricter laws after the cases of Maricris Sioson in 1991 and Flor Contemplacion in 1995, there was an increase in the number of OPA deployment in 1997. The deployment reached 74,000 in 2003, and about 71,000 in 2004. It has long been accepted that women constitute the more vulnerable sector among OFWs. The Development Action for Women Network (DAWN) believes that women entertainers, particularly those who work in Japan, are more vulnerable to exploitation with the nature of their work. With the increase of women working in Japan as entertainers in Japan, problems arose, including the issue of Japanese-Filipino Children (JFC). The burden suffered by some of the women who worked in Japan as entertainers is likewise borne by their children. Given such scenario, six concerned individuals with different backgrounds but with a common passion for helping migrant women, met at a nun's residence in Quezon City, the Philippines, to minister to the birth of a new organization that would serve the cause. The six individuals are Aurora Zambrano, an Immaculati Cordis Mariae (ICM) sister; Carmelita Nuqui, who had extensive experience in helping woen overseas workers; Pearl Domingo-Flores, a health worker; Julia Racquel Rimando, a Medical Doctor; Leonardo Morada, a pastor; and Corazon Valdez-Fabros, a lawyer. Thus, on February 6, 1996, DAWN was registered with the Philippine Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) as a non-stock, non-profit organization. DAWN was set-up in 1996 to address the growing number and concerns of distressed Filipina migrants from Japan as well as the growing number of JFC abandoned by their Japanese fathers. Its aim is to protect and promote the rights and welfare of Filipina migrants and the JFC, help them regain and enhance their sense of dignity and self-worth, and reclaim their wholeness in the process of their reintegration into their families and the larger Philippine society. Immediately after DAWN was set-up, Sr. Auring Zambrano and Ms. Mel Nuqui were invited for a series of meetings in Japan to explore possible areas of cooperation with different Japanese organizations. During their trips, Sr. Auring says that she learned a lot about the problems of migrants in Japan. One of the biggest problems is the overstaying of women who continue to work despite the lack of proper visas. Sr. Auring also says that she is saddened by the fact that a lot of women "are forced to go into prostitution in order to remain in Japan and survive." Other problems they noted were divorce and complicated relationships with Japanese men or other Filipinos with families in the Philippines, wife battering and abandonment. With all these problems and more, DAWN actively sought out partners who could assist them in helping these women, including their children, rebuild their lives. DAWN worked hand-in-hand with the Citizens' Network for Japanese-Filipino Children in Tokyo, the Japan International Center for the Rights of the Child of Osaka, the Lawyers for Japanese-Filipino Children based in Japan, the Kitami Maligaya in Hokkaido, JICHIRO (AllJapan Prefectural and Municipal Workers' Union), the Asia-Japan Women's Resource Center, and some Philippine-based organizations. At the onset, DAWN had to rely on its Board members and incorporators for the implementation of its programs and services. Donations from Filipino and Japanese friends provided the initial funds for DAWN's programs. Volunteers also lend their hands in the running of the programs. It has four core programs: 1. SOCIAL SERVICES 2. ALTERNATIVE LIVELIHOOD 3. RESEARCH AND ADVOCACY 4. EDUCATION And two support programs: 1. INSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENT 2. NETWORKING


We commit in partnership with industry and other stake holders to the growth of enterprises and prosperity of communities. We commit to provide holistic technical education and train individuals to become competent industry professionals. We commit to develop our MFI team to be efficient, highly motivated and guided by positive work values.

Centre for Disaster Preparedness Foundation, Inc.

CDP is committed to: Strengthen the capacities of vulnerable groups in community-based, development-oriented disaster risk reduction management to uphold their rights and reduce their vulnerabilities. CDP influences duty-bearers and service providers towards this end

Fondation de France

Focused in supporting a modern, effective and global philanthropy.