Sample Project Proposal of Medical Mission

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Sample Project Proposal of Medical Mission Powered By Docstoc
					  Documentation projects:
 from proposals to reports

     Information is a cornerstone
in the struggle against discrimination

  Facilitator: Judith Dueck               HURIDOCS:
  Human Rights Information and Documentation Systems
                     International


    A selection of slides used in the training workshop

                       July, 2008
Events happen, a negative situation exists
Fact Finding and Monitoring: Info Gathering,
  Investigation etc.

Documentation: Organizing the elements of information
Research: Background and related information
Analysis: What does the data mean?
Report preparation
Intervention (legal, medical, humanitarian etc.)
Information dissemination and action for change
Assessment and strategy revision
    FACT-FINDING and Monitoring


• FACT-FINDING -- identifying the violations
  in one event, and establishing the facts
  relevant to the violations.

• MONITORING -- the close observation of a
  situation or individual case (over long
  term).

3
                               Getting the facts
   Conducting investigations through trained observers (interviews,
    observation, on site inspections etc.)
   Placing skilled workers in strategic areas to collect and document
    information on acts as they occur
   Hot lines
   Cameras, tape recorders, cel phones, PDAs
   Using a low-profile fact-finding delegation consisting of persons
    from the locality (Low pressure, low publicity)
   Using a high-level delegation of local well-known personalities
   Using an international delegation
   Trial observations and prison visits
   Non-governmental tribunals and inquiry commissions
   Surveys, research, examination of primary documents
   Forensic investigations (disinterment, autopsy)

4
                   Fact-Finding

    • Acts committed (single or multiple), including
      updates on developments
    • Victims (individuals or groups)
    • Perpetrators (individuals or groups) including
      respective levels of involvement
    • Details of the event and context

    • The interventions carried out on the victims’
      behalf
    • Sources of information (e.g. witnesses)

5
    What is high quality information?

     •   First-hand (not rumour or hearsay)
     •   Detailed
     •   Internally consistent
     •   Corroborated from several angles
     •   Demonstrates a pattern
     •   Fresh

6
               Sources of bias
       The sample does not reflect the whole
       Interaction interviewer/interviewed
       Respondents report inaccurately on
        purpose
       Cultural attitudes, inattention, lack of
        understanding, pressure of time and place
       Inability to remember
       Lack of understanding of question
       Ideological bias of data collector, or
        sources
7
                 Confidentiality


    Ensuring that your sources’ identity
     remain secret when they have asked for
     anonymity or you deem the situation
     too dangerous to release such
     information




8
      Gender / orientation Sensitivity

• Ensuring that rights are respected regardless of
  gender or orientation

• Ensuring that violations and discrimination are
  recognised and properly documented regardless
  of gender or orientation

• Ensuring that information is handled sensitively
  with respect to gender and orientation issues


9
                 Supporting materials:

     •   Hospital or clinic reports
     •   Correspondence (letters etc.)
     •   Police reports
     •   Official responses to allegations
     •   Newspaper articles & other news Media
     •   Interview texts
     •   Photographs, videos
10
            Common fact-finding difficulties
 •   Lack of access to area
 •   Threat to personal security
 •   Threat to security of witnesses
 •   Gathering unreliable information
 •   Reluctance of a witness to provide information
 •   Lack of awareness concerning human rights
 •   Lack of training or resources for fact-finding
 •   Difficulty asking sensitive questions



11                Session 5
               Monitoring


 May involve collecting a large quantity of data
 Requires constant or periodic investigation and
  documentation of developments
 Uses standards or norms to assess the situation
 Results in a report, which provides a basis for
  further action




12
            Kinds of Monitoring


     • case monitoring
     • situation monitoring




13
                            Who Monitors?
                                             Set standards
                 INTERGOVERNMENTAL           Monitor compliance of governments
                 ORGANISATIONS (IGOs)        with their treaty obligations
                                             Monitor certain situations involving
                                             violations


                                               NON-GOVERNMENTAL
       GOVERNMENTAL
                                              ORGANISATIONS (NGOs)
     ORGANISATIONS (GOs)
                                       Lobby with IGOs toward setting standards
                                       Lobby with governments toward adopting
 Encourage own governments to
                                       international standards
 adopt international standards
                                       Monitor compliance of governments with
 Monitor compliance of their own
                                       their treaty obligations
 governments with treaty obligations
                                       Monitor violations and cases
 Monitor violations
                                       Enhance public awareness
14
     What are the standards or norms?

                   UNIVERSAL
                  STANDARDS
                                                DOMESTIC
                                                STANDARDS
                                                                          DOMESTIC
                                                                        APPLICATION




     Monitoring is done to see whether there
     are gaps between universally-accepted         .. . or between domestic standards and
     standards and those set through domestic      how they are applied or met in reality.
     (national) legislation.




15
                     Regulating mechanisms
                               state

     External
     Mechanisms:
                                             Internal
     • Other States
                                             Mechanisms:
     •U.N. Organs such
                                             • Parliament
     as UPR, Human
                                             • Judiciary
     Rights Council,
                                             • Ombudsmen,
     Office of the High
                                             NHRI, etc
     Commissioner
                                             • Civil society
     • UN treaty body
                                             • media
     mechanisms:
     commissions,
     rapporteurs, special
     representatives, etc      people
      International media
     •IGOs




16
                                                            FACT-FINDING or Monitoring

                 INTAKE
                 OF INITIAL
                 INFORMATION
                                                Interviews, Surveys,
                                                videos, other info
                                                gathering techniques.




                                                                  ANALYSIS TO
                                                                    ARRIVE AT
                                                                     FINDINGS


     Proposals

                     ORGANISING AND
                     RECORDING




                                          Digital storage
                       Hardcopy storage



                                                                        INTERVENTION AND
                                                                        COMMUNICATION


17                             ANALYSIS OF TRENDS           Reports and Advocacy
                               AND PATTERNS
                          Research
 local background information
 local legal infrastructure
 governmental organizations
 social services agencies
 international organizations
 university libraries, public libraries
 Co-operation with other NGOs
 Law offices
 Media reports (papers, radio, T.V. etc.)
 the Internet. HuriSearch. http://www.hurisearch.org/
Source:
European
Handbook on
Equality Data
                        Why?
• To provide a historical record
• To assist and pressure governments in
  applying international standards or adopting
  new legislation
• To undertake domestic legal actions
• To engage in campaigns with the intent of
  enhancing public awareness
• To help particular victims
• To provide early warning of potential dangers
• To engage in change strategies
            Monitoring and Fact finding
             Documenting (organizing)
            Research         Analysis
           Strategizing  Report preparation

                    Why?
      What change do you want?
     Information dissemination Interventions
               Action for change and
             Evidence based advocacy
           Assessment and strategy revision

21
      What should be…. What is

                           Effective Action for change




      What are the official standards?            What is the situation?
(domestic law, international standards, norms)     What are the facts?
     What can be reasonably expected?              What is the trend?




22
              Three kinds of obligations


     •   To respect: to abstain from doing anything that
         violates the integrity of an individual, or group, or
         infringes on their freedom.

     •   To protect: to take the necessary measures
         necessary to prevent others from violating the
         rights of an individual or group.

     •   To fulfill: to ensure opportunities for each person to
         obtain satisfaction of needs recognized by human
         rights instruments that cannot be secured through
         personal efforts alone.
23
              Two kinds of violations
     Acts of commission: direct commission
      of a violation (police beatings)

     Acts of ommission: failure to provide
      adequate protection or take
      adequate step to prevent the
      violation
      (police refusing to protect while others beat)



24
Acts of Commission
               Types of Acts:
             Acts of Commission


     •   Physical attacks
     •   Distribution of hate propaganda
     •   Discrimination in hiring
     •   Discrimination in School admission
     •   Passing laws that discriminate
     •   Implementing discriminatory laws or
26       policies
     Types of Acts: Acts of Omission



     • Failure by law enforcement bodies to
       protect victims against attacks by
       discriminatory groups
     • Failure by the legislature to enact laws
       that protect citizens from discrimination
     • Failure to remove discriminatory laws
27
Events happen, a negative situation exists
Fact Finding and Monitoring: Info Gathering,
  Investigation, Interviewing etc.

Research: Background and related information
Documentation: organizing elements of information
Analysis: What does the data mean?
Report preparation
Intervention (legal, medical, humanitarian etc.)
Information dissemination and action for change
Assessment and strategy revision
      What happened?
     Who was involved?




29
     What information do we need ?
 • Information about the victim
 • Information about the perpetrator
 • Information about witnesses, observers,
   medics etc.
   (source / corroboration of information)
 • Information about the act
 • Information about the background or
   surrounding circumstances (event)
 • Information about any interventions



30
                    The Person

     •   Victim
     •   Perpetrator
     •   Source of information
     •   Intervening Party

     •   Individual
     •   Group
     •   Organization

     • Anybody involved in anyway
                                    Page 36 and 57-63


31
              What info do you need to get?
1. Victim – person or organization
2. Perpetrator – person or organization (official or not)
3. Source of information (persons, observers,
     people, organizations etc.)
4. Intervening parties (legal, humanitarian, medical,
     social services, individuals)




32
                  Acts and Events

     ACT      • can be classified (e.g. beating, arrest, torture,
                execution)
              • very specific, occurred at a specific time

     EVENT   • Has broader scope (starting and ending dates,
               general location, etc.)
             • Has some sort of identifier (event title like “The
               Case of J. Doe)
             • Usually includes serveral acts and general
               situation information
33
     EVENTS STANDARD FORMATS




34
              Three formats

 PERSON is         ACT is a    EVENT is a
 an individual       very        general
 or group who      specific    occurrence
 plays the role   occurrence   which may
   of Victim,      within an   have one or
    Source,         Event       more Acts
 Perpetrator,
  Intervening     Act links
Party or other    Victims to
organisation or    Events
     person
102 Event Title Desacula et al.
111 Geographical Term
Philippines
                                       Documenting violations
112 Local Geographical Area
National Capital Region              The Person                   The Event
113 Initial Date 18 11 1987
115 Event Description Edgar          903 Name
                                                                  102 Event Title
Desacula was arrested together       908 Confidentiality
with Ramon Aguilar by members                                     111 Geographical Term
of the Pasay City Police Force at    910 Address                  112 Local Geographical Area
Roxas Blvd at about 13:00. They
                                     911 Date of Birth            113 Initial Date
were brought to the police
headquarters for questioning.        912 Place of Birth           114 Final Date
Aguilar was released while
                                     916 Sexual Orientation       115 Event Description
Desacula was passed to the
                                                                  116 Impact of Event
Intelligence and Special             918 Civil Status
Operations Group (ISOG) which                                     151 Violation Status
conducted tactical interrogation     919 Dependants               152 Violation index
and subjected him to torture for a
                                     920 Education                153 Rights Affected
period of 2 days. Desacula
continues to be detained.            922 Occupation
150 Remarks. The events                                             The Act
happened after the Ministry of       924 Health
Defence announced that it will                                      2114 Method of Violence
                                     926 Physical Description
take stronger steps against                                         2116 Physical Consequences
militant labour.                     928 Date Deceased              2117 Psychological Consequences
151 Violation Status Confirmed
152 Violation Index Violent or       930 Group Description          2118 Age at Time of Victimisation
coercive act by state agents
153 Rights Affected Liberty of
                                     931 Number of Persons in Group 2154 National Legislation
the person / Freedom from            940 Religion                   2155 International Instruments
torture
154 HURIDOCS Index                   941 Citizenship               Sampling of Available Fields
Detention] / Torture
155 Local Index Labour
                                     942 Ethnic Background
militancy                            945 Language
36
165 Comments This event
should be investigated further to    947 National Origin
                 What fields do you need?
      What fields might you choose for
      information about the victim, the
      perpetrator, the act, the event

      - Employment or housing discrimination
     - Discrimination in prisons or by police
     - Discrimination in health services or schools
     - Hate speech in the media or from government
        sources
     Use Events Formats pages 32- 36
37
38
     Opening screen of WinEvsys
39
     Microthesauri 48 Lists
     HURIDOCS INDEX TERMS
     RIGHTS TYPOLOGY
     TYPES OF ACTS
     METHODS OF VIOLENCE
     INTERNATIONAL INSTRUMENTS
     EDUCATION
     OCCUPATIONS (ILO CATEGORIES)
     PHYSICAL DESCRIPTORS
     RELIGIONS
     ETHNIC GROUPS
     LANGUAGES
     GEOGRAPHICAL TERMS
     TYPES OF SOURCE MATERIAL
     TYPES OF LOCATIONS
     DEGREES OF INVOLVEMENT
     TYPES OF INTERVENTION
     RELEVANT CHARACTERISTICS
     TYPES OF PERPETRATORS
     STATUS AS VICTIM               Sampling of Lists
     LEGAL COUNSEL                     Available
     TYPES OF COURTS
     AUTOPSY RESULTS
     STATEMENTS SIGNED
     MEDICAL ATTENTION
40   SEXUAL ORIENTATION
Event classification (sample of fields)
102 Event title: Make up a name     108 Confidentiality: (yes or no)
112 Local Geographic area: (province, district, village or town)
113 Initial date of event : ddmmyyyy 114 Final date of event:
151 Violation Status: (MT 41 – p 164)
154 Index terms (MT 1 – page 9):
153 Rights affected (MT 3 – page 20)
161 Date of entry: today ddmmyyyyhhmm 162 Entered by: you

Act Identify and       Date     Perpetrator    Type of   Type of Place
describe in a few               MT 24 p. 145   Act       MT 17 Page 131
words (by state actors                         MT4
or those in authority)                         page 27
Early morning arrest 05021999   police         Arrest    Victim’s home
                     0800                      (03)
Events happen, a negative situation exists
Fact Finding and Monitoring
Documentation: Organizing information
Research: Background and related information
Analysis: What does the data mean?
Report preparation
Intervention (legal, medical, humanitarian etc.)
Information dissemination, action for change and
evidence based advocacy
Assessment and strategy revision
             Why do we need to analyze
                      data?
     We need give undeniable, credible evidence
     • Find out what really happened
     • Convince legislators
     • Arouse other human rights workers to action
     • Provide evidence for indictment and prosecution of
       perpetrators in tribunals and national courts
     • Provide information for truth and reconciliation
       commissions
     • Get cooperation from media in spreading the word
     • Counter the claims of perpetrators
     • Provide an undeniable record to bring closure to
       victims and survivors
     • Manage your own operations
43
How does data analysis help us achieve these
                  goals?
When we analyze data, we can:
• Show the pattern over time
• Assess the magnitude and scope of human rights
   violations
• Find patterns of violation that help identify specific
   perpetrators
• Determine the different patterns of violations against
   different ethnic groups, sexes, age groups, orientations etc
• Relate violations to the actions of perpetrating regimes,
   organizations groups, or individuals
• Show how acts of repression are coordinated throughout a
   country, region, or in time
• Give substantive evidence against perpetrators without
   revealing the identity of witnesses
• Provide analytical measures of the extent to which rights
   are granted or denied
•
44
                               Raw data in a table
Name          Cause                       Name          Cause
Ngudle        suicide by hanging          Mazwembe      suicide by hanging
Merhope       not given                   Mbatha        suicide by hanging
Tylta         suicide by hanging          Mzolo         not given
Saloojle      fell 7 floors during        Tshwane       not given
              interrogation
Gaga          natural causes              Mamasila      not given
Hoye          natural causes              Mosala        not given
Hamakwayo     suicide by hanging          Tshalzlbane   not given
Shonyeka      suicide                     Botha         fell down stairwell
Leong Pin     suicide by hanging          Ntshuntsha    not given
Ah Yan        suicide by hanging          Ndzaga        not given
Madiba        suicide by hanging          Malel         not given
Tubakwe       suicide by hanging          Mabelane      not given
Not given     not given                   Joyi          not given
Kgoathe       slipped in shower           Malinga       not given
Modipane      slipped in shower           Khoza         suicide by hanging
Lenkoe        suicide by hanging          Mashabane     suicide
Mayekiso      suicide                     Mabija        fell six floors during
                                                        interrogation
Monakglotla   thrombosis                  Loza          not given
Haron         fell down stairs            Hafferjee     not given
Cuthsela      natural causes              Emzizi        not given
Timol         leapt from 10th story       Mogatusi      suffocation in epileptic   From: Spirer
              window during                             fit                        & Spirer.
                                                                                   Intermediate
              interrogation                                                        Data Analysis
Mdull         fell against chair during   Biko          injured in scuffle         for Human
              scuffle                                                              rights
Mohapi        suicide by hanging
                     Controlled vocab and stats
                                                        Reasons, numbers and
Controlled    Stated Cause                              percentages of all deaths in
Vocabulary
Cause
                                                        prison X.
                                                        Cause     Number %
Fell          Fell 7 floors during interrogation,
              fell against chair during scuffle, fell   Not given 16       36%
              down stairs, fell down stairwell, fell
              six floors during interrogation           Suicide    15      33%
Scuffle       Injured in scuffle                        Fell        5      11%
Jumped        Leapt from 10th story window              Natural     3      7%
              during interrogation
                                                        Slipped     2      4%
Natural       Natural causes
              Not given
                                                        Jumped      1      2%
Not given
              Slipped in shower                         Scuffle     1      2%
Slipped
Suffocation   Suffocation in epileptic fit              Suffocation 1      2%

Suicide       Suicide, suicide by hanging               Thrombosis 1       2%

Thrombosis    Thrombosis                                Total       45    100%
                                                        Based on raw data from government
                                                        sources
                   TABLE
     Number of physical assaults in Prison X
            Year      Number
            1995      26
            1996      41
            1997      12
            1998      97
            1999      83
            2000      11



47
     Line Graphs
                      Graph 1.
      Number of physical assaults in two prisons
     100   -----------------------------------------------------------
     90    -----------------------------------------------------------
     80    -----------------------------------------------------------   Prison A
     70    -----------------------------------------------------------
                                                                         Prison B
     60    -----------------------------------------------------------
     40    -----------------------------------------------------------
     30    -----------------------------------------------------------
     20    -----------------------------------------------------------
     10    -----------------------------------------------------------
      0    -----------------------------------------------------------
               1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000
                                             YEARS



48
     BAR Graph




49
Not Private Enough: Homophobic and injurious speech in the Lithuanian media Lithuanian gay league
       Pie graphs compare parts of a
                   whole
                 town X
                             Power Reactor
                                                           Industrial
                                       (16%)
      Town Y                                               Medica l
       (28%)                                               Gov ernment
                                                                Town Z
                                                                 (2%)




                                                          Town W
      Percentages of total incidents from all 4 towns      (64%)



     Comparison of homophobically motivated physical incidents in 4 towns.

50
Between January 2005 and now, have
  you experienced any of the following
  situations on the grounds that you were
known or suspected to be a homosexual
  or bisexual?

– verbal harassment/aggression
– insults, humiliation, ridicule
– spread of negative opinions about you
– threats
– hateful letters to you or to your close
  relatives
– blackmail
– vandalism, devastation of property
– graffiti/posters/leaflets about you
– other forms of psychological
  harassment: please, specify
– no
– other answer: please specify



Report on discrimination based on sexual orientation in Poland for the
year 2005 by Campaign Against Homophobia (KPH, Poland)
       The application should not exceed 5 pages (+ budget). Please, answer all questions following the structure


       Project title:
                                                                                   Credibility?
       Planned period of implementation:


       Name of the implementing organization:
                                                                                   Reliability?

       Contact information (post, e-mail, phone):
                                                                                   Can you do it?

       Contact person:


       Date of organisaton’s registration with the authorities:
                                                                             What is the project?

       Date of project submission to ILGA-Europe:
                                                                             Why is this project
                                                                             important?
1.Project summary (maximum 100 words)!!!
2.Description of the implementing organization:                 What will it change?
a.What kind of organization are you (mission, vision, values)?
b.How long have you been in existence?
c.What is the structure of your organization (board, staff, volunteers, members, include numbers)?
d.What kind of activities does your organization undertake?
52
Objective Methodology   Output        Change strategy      Success        Impact
                                                           evaluation

what is                 what is the   How will you use     How will you   What is the
the      how will you   tangible      the info to effect   measure your   overall impact
purpose? do it?         output?       change?              success?       you expect?




53
     • Why am I writing this?
     • What do I want to achieve?
     • Who am I writing for?
     • What do I want people to think, feel,
       know or do after they have read it?
     • What would be the best form for it to be
       written in? An article, pamphlet, poster,
       etc?

         With thanks to: CIVICUS Better Communications and Planning Civil Society Toolkits for some
         materials in this section. http://www.civicus.org/new/civicus_toolkit_project.asp
54
                Why do we write reports?
   • Communicate information and ideas about your work,
     and that of your organisation.
   • Reflect and explain progress with work – and lack of
     progress.
   • Make it easier for your organisation to assess progress
     and plan anew.
   • Promote accountability.
   • Promote discussion and informed decision-making.
   • Emphasise problems and make recommendations.
   • Share information, learnings and experiences.
   • Provide analysis and offer insights into the way forward.
   • Help with effective and strategic planning.
   • Help members to participate in the democratic
55   processes of your organisation.
          Doing an audience analysis


Step One: Distinguish between your various
  audiences
Step Two: Prioritise within your audience
Step Three: Picture your audience
Step Four: Use the audience analysis matrix


                                 Adapted from CIVICUS Better
                                 Communications and Planning
                                 Civil Society Toolkits
56
             How do people read reports?

     •   Title
     •   Headings and subheadings
     •   Introduction and conclusion
     •   Graphs and visuals
     •   First sentences




57
                  Structuring the report
•    A meaningful and interesting title.
•    The date and author of the report.
•    The contents list, if it is a fairly long report.
•    A summary of the main point/s of the report
•    Body:
     • logical flow of items
     • meaningful headings and sub-headings
     • Visuals
• A conclusion, which could be your
  recommendations section.
58
1 Get started using tools like thinking, talking and reading, freewriting, and mindmaps. Basically,
brainstorming. Use these tools throughout the rest of your writing process.

2 Determine why                                           4 Start to plan your writing from a mindmap. Organise
you are writing.               3 Do an audience           your thoughts into an outline. What else needs doing?
What do you want               analysis.                  Include a writing process schedule. Add a rough
to achieve?                                               introductory statement and conclusion.


5 Start writing your first draft. Let it flow. Don’t edit. Concentrate on getting your ideas down. Complete your first
draft and then take a break from it. Let it breathe. Let your mind work on it unconsciously for a bit.

6 Go back to your first draft.           7 Rework the report into         8 Get feedback on your writing.
Revise it. Look back at your             stronger drafts. Cut out         Strengthen your writing through revising
audience analysis. Remind                what you do not need.            into new drafts. Write the introduction and
yourself of your objective. Has it       Add in what’s missing.           conclusion. Read it aloud to yourself, and
stayed the same? Will you                Scan for correcting              or others.
achieve it if you follow the route       grammar and spelling.
you are going?                           Do necessary changes.

9 Edit your writing. Put yourself in your readers’ shoes. Make it powerful and easy to read. Check your
language, style and tone.



10 The final polish. Make sure your writing                  11 Follow on with design and layout; another
looks good and is easy to read. Get someone                  proofreading and checking, and distribution.
else to proofread

Adapted from CIVICUS Better Communications and Planning Civil Society Toolkits
29 Nov
Finish project                                      The schedule
                12. Distribution            11. Printing                10. Final proof reading
                date 29 Nov.                22-29 Nov.                  21-22 Nov.




              9. Design and layout 7-          8. Proof reading         7. Editing
              21 Nov.                          6-7 Nov.                 30 Oct. to 7 Nov.


              6. Strengthen             5. Get feedback on early       4. Plan your writing – outline
              drafts 16-30 Oct.         draft 11-16 Oct.               and schedule 9-11 Oct.



             3. Do an audience            2. Work out why and           1. Use your getting started
             analysis                     what you are writing          tools – freewriting,
             8-9 Oct.                     7-8 Oct.                      mindmaps 1-7 Oct.




                                                                                              1 Oct. -
                                                                                              Start
                                                                                              Project
Adapted from CIVICUS Better Communications and Planning Civil Society Toolkits
                 Making the argument

     Each report has:
     An objective!!
     An audience!!
                        A good recommendation:
                        a precise request/recommendation
                        to a specific authority/audience


          4 types of arguments:
          Legal
          Moral
          Human consequences
          Self-interest
61
     Acknowledgements and Resources
 •   ILGA Europe human rights documentation fund                 http://www.ilga-
     europe.org/europe/funding_capacity_building/funding_opportunities/ilga_europe_human_rights_violations_docu
     mentation_funds
 •   ILGA Europe completed projects and current projects                                http://www.ilga-
     europe.org/europe/funding_capacity_building/funding_opportunities/ilga_europe_human_rights_violations_documentation_funds
 •   HuriTools at HURIDOCS http://www.huridocs.org/tools/overview
 •   Human Rights Tools http://www.humanrightstools.org/
 •   UKEWLI handbook for monitoring and documenting human rights violations in Africa.
     Amnesty International Dutch Section, 2000
     http://www.amnesty.nl/in_actie_vervolg/spa_downloads#artikel10075
 •   European handbook on equality data. European Commission.
     http://ec.europa.eu/employment_social/fundamental_rights/pdf/pubst/stud/hb07_en.pdfv
 •   Spirer & Spirer. Intermediate Data Analysis for Human rights.
     https://courseworks.columbia.edu/cms/outview/courseenter.cfm?no=INAFU8165_001_2002_3
 •   Ball, Spirer & Spirer. Making the case.
     https://courseworks.columbia.edu/cms/outview/courseenter.cfm?no=INAFU8165_001_2002_3
 •   CIVICUS Better Communications and Planning Civil Society Toolkits
     http://www.civicus.org/new/civicus_toolkit_project.asp
 •   Natalie Goldberg. Writing Down the Bones. Page 8. Published by Shambhala, 1986.
 •   HuriSearch www.hurisearch.org . Searches 4500 human rights sites in 77 languages.
 •   Handbook on Observations of Pride Marches by Christine Loudes. ILGA Europe


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Description: Sample Project Proposal of Medical Mission document sample