PARTNERS WE TRUST
These Are the Heroes with the Passion to Transform Their Communities
— The Centre for International Migration and Development (CIM)
The Centre for International Migration and Development (CIM) is the competence centre for worldwide labour mobility in the international cooperation of the German Federal Government. We provide specialists and executives to employers worldwide and support our partners in migration issues.
— Stiftung Umwelt und Entwicklung Nordrhein-Westfalen
North Rhine-Westphalia Environment and Development Foundation
The foundation was founded in 2001 by the state government of North Rhine-Westphalia. Your mission is to promote civic engagement for sustainable development. It is committed to protecting the natural foundations of life, the spirit of the One World, human dignity and sustainable development and contributes to the implementation of the United Nations 2030 Agenda.
— W. P. Schmitz-Stiftung
The Schmitz Foundations have been committed to helping people in need in selected developing regions of the world for over 25 years. The focus of our work is the strengthening of local initiatives by supporting self-help projects with lasting effects within the various work area
— ANTAR Society For Development
ANTAR has been established in the year 2000. In the beginning ANTAR started a vigorous study on human vulnerability and rights situation in the greater Chattogram area (South- Eastern part of Bangladesh) with particular emphasis to poverty, vulnerability of poorer segment of the society and child rights.
— GSCS- Global Sustainable Certification Services Ltd
GSCS- Global Sustainable Certification Services Ltd. is the highly competent leader in Audit, Inspection and Certification services. GSCS started in 2010 for delivering high quality services to help clients meet the growing challenges of Sustainability, quality, safety, environmental protection and social responsibility.
— Cambodian Education and Waste Management Organization - COMPED
COMPED is a non-governmental organization established in 2000 and officially registered at the Ministry of Interior in
2003. The main aims are: Co-operation with local authorities in dealing with the waste crisis, saving the environment and the reduction of
greenhouse gas emissions by reducing the amount of organic waste disposed into dump site by promoting the compost approach;
Exchanging experience with farmers to improve the quality of agricultural soil and to increase the quantity and quality of agricultural products through the use of compost;
Providing more educational opportunities for poor and disadvantaged children and youths through the godparent program.
— Verbund der sozial-kulturellen Migrantenvereine in Dortmund (VMDO) e.V.
The ‘Association of Social-Cultural Migrant Associations in Dortmund’ sees itself as a new type of migrant organization.
But what does that mean exactly? A network is an association of associations and organizations that are autonomous, but at the same time share common goals and principles. The aim of the VMDO and its member associations is to promote the equal participation of all Dortmunders. One focus is the needs-based promotion of people with a history of migration.
— Right Track
Right Track is a community based development agency working to improve the quality of life of disadvantaged children in Kolkata and South 24 Parganas. Started in 1988 with a group of enthusiastic social activists who had devoted themselves for creating a just and equitable social environment. The initial work was on fight against black marketing, alcoholism and settling internal disputes of dock and port area of South West Kolkata. Right Track got itself registered in December, 1991. In course of time it started working on the issues of education and gradually kept on adding new intervention areas .
— Jagriti Child and Youth Concern Nepal (JCYCN)
Nepal’s first Child Club in the name of JAGRITI Child Club, born in 1992 when there was no legal provision for registering child club in the Country. Then the Nepali legislative system was lacking on recognizing the rights of children to formally register the club as they were not entitled to have citizenship. A case was filed against such provision by the active members of JAGRITI at Nepal’s Supreme Court demanding their right to formally register the Child Club. After three years of debate, in 1998, the Court finally gave its verdict in favor of JAGRITI. Initially, established with seven children, JAGRITI was formed for the right and wellbeing of children. The decision of the Court has opened doors for Nepali children to get formal registration and today, we can see nearly about 25,000 child clubs all over the country.