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Nonprofits

Displaying 13–21 of 21

China Foundation for Poverty Alleviation (CFPA)

Help resource-deficient poor communities enhance their capacity for self- sustainability; Upgrade basic production conditions and primary social service levels; Mitigate social suffering while promoting social harmony. Vision: Be the best trusted, the best expected and the best respected international philanthropy platform Mission: Disseminate good and reduce poverty, help others to achieve their aims, and make the good more powerful Values: Service, Innovation, Transparency, Tenacity Slogan: Persistence Brings Change

World Marrow Donor Association

We work with our members to ensure reliable provision of life-saving cells while promoting patient and donor care and safety

Modern Women's Foundation

With a firm force, we strive to defend the rights and interests of women and children who witnessed domestic violence, and to eliminate inequality in the system and modern culture. By providing professional services, we comfort the injured hearts and souls, and we hope to become the most trusted organization for gender-based violence victims.

One-Forty

One-Forty is a non-profit startup committed to SEA migrant worker issue. We are devoted to empower them with required skills and trainings, so they can regain self-awareness and self-confident with clear visions and better lives. In the process, we also aspire to improve structural economic issues. One-Forty also curates various cultural events and engaging activities, to facilitate contacts, connections and empathy between locals and SEA migrant workers. Our mission is "Make every migrant journey worth and inspiring". We also believe every person deserves to dream, and every story deserves listeners.

Taiwan Alliance to Promote Civil Partnership Rights

The TAPCPR has two important missions: first, giving LGBTIQ people in Taiwan the equal right to get married; second, providing adequate and equal legal and systematic protection for the ever-changing family structures in Taiwan.

Ashinaga Foundation

Ashinaga is a Japanese foundation headquartered in Tokyo. We provide financial support and emotional care to young people around the world who have lost either one or both parents. With a history of more than 55 years, our support has enabled more than 110,000 orphaned students to gain access to higher education. From 2001, we expanded our activities internationally, with our first office abroad in Uganda. Since then, we have established new offices in Senegal, the US, Brazil, the UK, and France to support the Ashinaga Africa Initiative. The Ashinaga movement began after President and Founder, Yoshiomi Tamai's mother was hit by a car in 1963, putting her in a coma, and she passed away soon after. Tamai and a group of likeminded individuals went on to found the Association for Traffic Accident Orphans in 1967. Through public advocacy, regular media coverage and the development of a street fundraising system, the association was able to set in motion significant improvements in national traffic regulations, as well as support for students bereaved by car accidents across Japan. Over time, the Ashinaga movement extended its financial and emotional support to students who had lost their parents by other causes, including illness, natural disaster, and suicide. The Ashinaga-san system, which involved anonymous donations began in 1979. This was inspired by the Japanese translation of the 1912 Jean Webster novel Daddy-Long-Legs. In 1993, Ashinaga was expanded to include offering residential facilities to enable financially disadvantaged students to attend universities in the more expensive metropolitan areas. Around this time Ashinaga also expanded its summer programs, or tsudoi, at which Ashinaga students could share their experiences amongst peers who had also lost parents. The 1995 Hanshin-Awaji Earthquake struck the Kobe area with a magnitude of 6.9, taking the lives of over 6,400 people and leaving approximately 650 children without parents. Aided by financial support from both Japan and abroad, Ashinaga established its first ever Rainbow House, a care facility for children to alleviate the resultant trauma. March 11, 2011, a magnitude 9.0 earthquake struck the northeastern coast of Japan, causing a major tsunami, vast damage to the Tohoku region, and nearly 16,000 deaths. Thousands of children lost their parents as a result. Ashinaga responded immediately, establishing a regional office to aid those students who had lost parents in the catastrophe. With the assistance of donors from across the world, Ashinaga provided emergency grants of over $25,000 each to over 2,000 orphaned students, giving them immediate financial stability in the wake of their loss. Ashinaga also built Rainbow Houses in the hard-hit communities of Sendai City, Rikuzentakata, and Ishinomaki, providing ongoing support to heal the trauma inflicted by the disaster. Over the past 55 years Ashinaga has raised over $1 billion (USD) to enable about 110,000 orphaned students to access higher education in Japan.

Alliance Publishing Trust

Alliance aims to facilitate the exchange of information and ideas among philanthropists, social investors and others working for social change worldwide in order to maximize the impact of funding for social development.

I Will Share Association

The Association holds on to Jesus Christ's teaching that one should love their neighbors as themselves, integrates resources and professionals from the public and other groups to promote public welfare and support the poor and under-privileged families and communities, and engages in charitable and relief services. The Association expects itself to motivate the public to help and share with others so that this movement can become the conscience of Taiwan and the force to drive the society forward.