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World of NGOs a Guide for Media

World of NGOs a Guide for Media

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A Guide

illorld of NG0s: 'lor

Published the by





Worldof NG0s:
A Guide for Medio


Rwe JrunNnz-DavIn
or Bo,4RD EDIToRS:

Dn Mnuwoa Qurnros Jnsus LursV. Tnooono


(NGOS) the Philin or organizations hereare30,000 sonon-government range from women's issuesto landreform, from ptotoda)a Thejrconcems ippines of careto the defense humanrithts. viding medical primarily in advocacy in facilitatjng and service grassroots to comEngaged NGOsgrewby thehundreds during the MarfialLaw period munities, Philippine of advocacy and legal frcr 7972to 1986, when virtually all avenues legitimate regime. polilrcal actionwereshutby theMarcos groups, enabled antidictatorship TheNGO model,thencalledcause-oriented not but to activjsts organize only themselves alsoto reachout to vadoussectors of endedup in plison or during the period.A numberof NGO activists course for But did activism. worse. theNGOS providea semilegalplane anti-government groups to dictatotship Manyof these continued be active evenaftertheMarcos But {ell in 1986. to their numberwere addedmany otherswho exploredthe exsocialdevelopment action pandingdemocratic arenafor otherkindsof activitiesr small-tosocialservices, training,micro-financing, cooperatives, and advocacy, politicaland electolal reform,civicorganization. mediumscale enterprGe, and creatinlinetwolks formedcoalitionson issues concems, These oiganizations charge. to build up solidarityfor rnuchneeded inof Thepoliticalenvlonmenthasimprovedwith d€ restoration democratic political Dealing with established But todayfaceotherproblems. stitutions. NGOS and instihrtionshasrequirednew approaches new skills. With the growth and pronow constitute a power base.In general, lifemtion of the media, news charurels press. to hor,veve!, NGOshave beenleft out, with only maiginal access d1e the magazinesand Although a number of NGOs publish their own newspapers, limitedin appeatin joumalson a moreor lessregularbasis, these haveremained
Looking otthe Word of NGO5TA Guide for Medio . 3

to Public in circulation, impact.To exPlainthe issues the wider Public,to create haveto lookto mainstleam NGOS concemsi oftheil causesafld opinionsupportive media. the Posiof Because themdicalloots of their develoPment, anti-establishment of little understanding how PhilNGOS usuallyhave tiontakenon variousissues, fot resoulce linl<age the Ironically, mediaarea vastunexPlored work. ippinemedia haveto influence that somesectors NGOS with precisely of the media,despite restomtion their freedom At the sametime, PhiliPPine hungry to a People at havehad only Partialsuccess bestin explaining after1986, of and the specifics PhiliPPine and for enlightenment informationon vital issues alsofailedto explore Thenewsmedjahave ;onomic and politicalreality. social, to on fof theNGO soutces new PersPectives issuesi keeptrackof thefreshnewsto by which hasbeendescribed a be foundin their growingactivities, phenomenon in revolution" the PhiliPPines as abroad the "invisible observers from mutualfarniliarization' to are There mutualbenefits be Sained a andResPonsibility, folMedia Fieedom that Itwas in this context theCenter and mediaPractitionels first foundation, broughttogether piivatemedia-oriented cormon intelto 1993 and againin 1994, exPlore in i.lGO leaders a workshopin as was obiective to invitemediato look to theNGOS a vital souce Bub ests. another society of o{ inJormationon the often neglectedsectors Philippine primarily reflecteda need for the plesent volume, desiSned Theseencounters for theuseof mediapractitioners.It is hoped that the Publicationcanopenup more oppoitunities for greaterinteraction betweentwo cdtical institutions representin8 the civil societyin a democracy.
of 4 . Lookingot the WorLd NGos:A Gulde for Medio

Lookingqt the Worldof NGOs: A Guidefor Mediq

n onemeeting a newspaper's of editorsto discuss plannedrotationof a said while lookingat beatcoverages, editor-in-chief he had madea discovery the beats, the list ofreportorial nothingbut government." he "Our paper," said,"covers (or correspondence between newsreThere wasa one-to-one evenone-to-two) oragencies,he noted, if "everything newsporter6 government and departments as worthy in this country hasto do with goveffment." Grantedthat one of a news organization'smost important duties is to hold up of and of elective and appointive to public scrutinythe performance govemment officials. an evenmo.ebasicduty is to tell peoplewhat is happenintaround But oI them. And as the editor pointed out, not everything that happensbecause government. Indeed,even in the reporting of governrnentalaffairs, there is need to seeka political or factionalinterests, alsobetween not but balance just betweencontending goverrnent ajld privatesectoi views,andbetlveen viewsof officials the andtheir constifuents. this In other parts of the world, notably the United States, countervailing force is known as ?ublic interest groups," pdvate organizationsthat researci on, critique, advocateand help implementgovemmentpoliciesand ploglams, ot issues (or An by that are addressed should be addressed) specificgoveffment agencies. would be the National Rifle exampleoJa public interestgroup in the United States
Looking the Worldof NGOsr Guide for Medb . 5 oi A


qnd produclion mokellng,ogicullurdl creclll llond lochnotogy, cullurol og In TheNeO!,Invotvem€nt thetlotd!ol oppioprloio q3 ogtlculiurol tel-up, lhocounlry'! botloolly rslorm rellech nonce, welldt dgrorlon

of on Association the issue gun control. influence and enjoyenough In a mediasettingin which publicinterest SrouPs jn balance a storyabout they credibi.lity, areoftenreliedon to providetheneeded policy or program. a government generate But very often,the media find that Public interestgroupsthemselves themselves legitimate beats news,andhavebecome or organizations, In the Philippines,the community of non-governmental groupsof theUS to NGOs,woutd roughlycorrespond thePublicinterest The word "roughly" is used deljberately.Public interest grouPsare engaged which entails the cannyuse of media. NGOS,at leastin their mainly in advocacy, play a much broader role, seekingnot just to influence govoriginal conceptiorL errurent, but to changesociety This entailsworking directly with disadvantaged communitiesand organizing the peoPle.In sucha culture, "Publicity-seeking"is ftowned upon asa manifestationof patronagepolitics Thusthe gap betweenmedia and the NGO commurrity.

6 . Looklngot lhe Worldof NGos: A Guide foi Medio

IlG0s.at leastin their originalconception, playa muchbroader role, seeking iust to inlluence not government, butto change society.

ilG0$ andalGnot Wnat arc
the of of it For mediato fully appreciate scope work and influence NGOS, is in necessary distinguish to between vadous"types"of NGOS thiscountty. the As the termis commonly understood, NGO is definedmainlyby what it is an not: lt is not a goveffunent organizatjon
Thus the term has come to refer loosely to "all organizationsvisible on the community levelwhich are initiativesofthe private sectoiand not ofgovemmenf." Such a loose rendering of the meaning of NGO would cover any and all private professjonalorgagroupsrcivic clubs, church groups,neighborhoodassociations, nizations. But when the United Nations first coined the term "NGO," it was refering to a narrower segment:"private sectororganizatrons which are engag€don a full jn the task of bfinging about the development of people." fime and formal basis Thesehave sincecome to be knownas "developmentNGOS," ormore formally,as "soL developmenl ial agen(res" SDAs. or Sincean "NGO" is identified mainly by what it is not, perhapsit's best to first define developmentNGOs or SDAs alsoby what they are not. THEYARE Nor pEopLE's oRcANrzATroNs POs: POs are grassrootsgroups, on \,vhich may be community-based, such as the Zone One Tondo Organizations (or ZOTO),or sectoralin composition,suchas the Federationof FreeFarmers(or FFF)
A Lookng ol the Wondof NGOS: Guide for Medio . 7


Women! groupscohttliulo one ot the loclol3 ol NGot InvolvedIn vo out ddvocqclot In lho coonlry'

Pilipina (or or sector the Katipuranng Bagong and PAKISAMAfor the peasant
for KaBaPa) rural women. and serviceof SDAS,which act as intemediary bePOs receivethe assistance SomePOsmay be completelyindigenous in oritween funders and beneficiaries. gin, sp nging out of a communjty's or sectol's perceivedneedsand asPiialions. More often than not, though, a PO is formed from the organizing effott of a Paitner-NGO. If the organizing is carrjed out well, the PO should eventually develop organization. autonomy and keep its integrity as a grassroots such oRGANIZATIoNS/ as the Catholic THEYARENor crvlc AND RELIGlous Women'sLeague,the YMCA, 01the Boy Scouts.Thesegloups were set up as voluntary organizations for civic or religious purposes They nay undertale community development projects which may hire full-time community worke1s, but these projects comprise only one of the otganiatiolis many, more central activities. In basis,depending on such organizationsmove on a Project-to-project most cases, the orientation and priorities of the curent set of officels. A ol I . Looklng fhe worldof NGos: Guldefor Medio

THEY ARE Nor pRoF€ssIoNAL BUsINEss AND oReANIzATIoNs/ as the Jaysuch (or Association the Philippines MAP),which are set cees and the Mana€iement of to and up asvoluntaryorganizations promotethe professional socialinterests of their members, Again, such groupsmay engagein community development projects projects, these but would not be the primary focusof the organization's muchlessits reason bein€i for activities, organized the first place. in All right,sowe knowwhat development NGOS not.Whatarethey? are Teresita who'shadovertwo decades' experience NGOwork in Quintos-Deles, (shecurrentlyheads Gaston Ortigas the Z. Peace Institute and chairs women's the group PILIPINA), a paperon NGOs,describes in themthus: "(Socialdevelopment agencies) conmitted to the task of building are people's capabilities cominunitypower.Throughdirectorganizing and work or supporttasks, suchas research, communications, training,our agencies and m a i n t a j nc o n t i n u i n g o n t a c t i t h t h e n e e d so f p o o r c o m m u n i t r eo r c w s marginalized sectors, seeking assist to themin their day-to-day activities be to able to conftont their problemsand to developways of respondingto these with full'time paid staft operate with a variety "Towardsthis end,SDAS of strategies and prograns. A recentsurvey of theseNGOSrevealsthat their 'presence felt in almostall fields of development,such aseducatior! health, is research' socialwelfare,indushy,agriculture,trade,enviionmei& jurisprudence, as well as cnlfural development and spiritual formation.ln the faceof our courtry's basicallyagiicultural level, the study furthermoie notesthe involveproduction mentof NGOS thefieldsof appropriate in technolog,agricultural
Looking the Worldof NGOS: Gu de for N4ed . 9 ot A o

...ilG0shavean intimate ol knowledge local situations andarein a better to oosition knowandunderstand ' and the problems needs ollocal communities.

issue of as creditandfinance, well asthesensitive agricultural andmarketing, reform.. agtarian on engaged a fulltime and fotmal organizations "As non-governmental by maybecharacterized a ofSDAS work, theoPelations in basis development and sectors (A communities .lirectand prolonted contaclwith grassroots 'havean intimateknowledge local of NEDA paper)affirmsthat theseNGOS the and situations are in a betterpositionto know and understand Problems of andneeds localcommunities.' is and gectors furthercommunities "The work of SDAswith grassloots arld which is Process-oriented Palticipatory"' moremarkedby an engagement directed towards the achievementof a defined quality of life, which is pursuedwith a continuity which doesnot rely on the dispositionof changingofficials or officers,and, as a final feature,is sPeciallydefined basedon the con" dnd of realiLiec lhelocdlity target crete Broup

' Process orienled' connoleso commfimentio democlol]c consullolionond declsionpofflcuor policy or pfomoklng wlthintho orgonizotionond wllh ih porlnen Beforeo lhofoughlyomong both lhe sDA slotfond the grom ihrustlsodopied, lih frsidlscussed rolher lhon decido dlm islo orriveot o consensus iO or communilyio be offecled The io lhe involvementof irsl' meonsbelng open mollersby woy of o vote "Porljcipoto0l' second'ol on In lhe orgonlzotion discusslons policy ond progrommos'ond onyone withLn In ihe commlnlties in delermlningthe direcion of specific DorinerPOsond individuols Ln Tronsporency progrommes ond oclivltlesoffectingihem BolhprinclpleolsoconnoTes oulonomy ono bolh monogement ond finonces,ond o commllment to encoLlroge of self-relionce lhe porlnef PO orcllent communityor sectors l0 . Lookingot the Wo d of NGos:A Guide for N4edio

glvee pr€poredne$. mombor CDRC A ol lhrrucllohr mombors lhoC€nlrdl lo ol turonA610 Aloclollon (CIAA) o slmu" Disoslor lor ot operdlloh. lollon on omsrgehoy

Fivephlases describe work of "development the NGOS":(1)commitment to (2) thecommunity(in termsof time,iocu and resources), contact s, with thepeople, (3)understanding social (4) the environment, respect process, (5)empowfor and erment-seekin€i.

IhoPnillm|nc 'Iorain' ilGo
NGOs have becomeintegral featuresof Philippine public life. Even government, or especiallygovemment/ has come to recognizethe importanceof NGOS, which are "grudgingly a.knowledged as critical compon€ints Philippme develin oPhent." Goverrment records show an astonishing numbei of NGOS in the country today - 30,000jn all. But since lhe term "NGOS" is used loosely to refer to practically all private, non-stock,non-profit initiatives,the umber is misleading. In earlier section,four "tt?es"of NGOSwere briefly discussedto distinguish them {rom development NGOs or social development agencies. But recent developments have made the categodes difficult to distinguish at times, which is why there is need to further refine the classification of NGO "t!.pes."

Lookng ol lhe Word of NGOsrA Guide for lvledlo . I I



ptojochlor pooPleIn lhe communltl€3' NGO,dbo undodokellvollhood

national coathe ofCODE-NGO, largest KarinaConstantino-David, President this later),PrePaled "maP" NGO networks(moreon these lition of development NGO terrainthat is markedasmuchby sharPness ofwhat shecallsthe PhiliPpine a use and creative of acronyms, patticularlyFiliPino as ofanalysis, by its amusing penchant. maP: in categories Constantino-David's NGI5or tlott-gooare There threebasic e em mext in ilio i du als,memb t ship-based otganizali ofis, andi$t itrtti oflsl 4gettcies
. NGII or t1ofi-gooenrment ittdioirhnls - Although strictly speakingthey are obviously not organjzations,these individuals who are eithei academics, by are churchleadersor Piofessionals, billed as NGO leadersespecially govstatements emment and media. As a rcsult, there is a tendencyto take their as reptesentative of the NGO community. . Meffiberchip-bosed otganizatiots - Alarge majority of the orgarrizations legjstered with the Securities and Exchange Commission as non-stock and non-profit corporations {all into this categoiy Their distinguishing chalactedstic is that they are vollrntary membership oiganizations which can be turther subdivided into: for A of otthe WorLd NGOS Guide Medio 12. Looklng

government, Euen or especially govelnment, come has to recognize ol the importance IlGOs.

and academic, civicorganizafions; PAC0 professional. into: GRIPO. (governfurthersubdivided otganizations, POs- people's eithetditectly that people's organizations), areorganized menGrun/initiated and or agencies Politicians, GIIAPOS(genuor indirectlyby government people's organjzations). ine,auk)nomous . htsti.ttftionsl organizations. to Ag.trc;es Contrasted membetship-based that opelate with full-timestaffandptovide atencies these intermediate are or to communities sectors a wide rangeof services POs, setting,it is importantto distinSaysConstantino-David: the PhilipPine "ln in the because differences thejt very di{ferentt}?es of institutions guishbetween to they offerand the djrections in natwe spellthe difference the t'?es of services are ,rclrvrtrPs geared.'' w hichlhese There four distjnctsub-categories: are Dy,trco (development, justice and advocacy NGOs) - More commonly called development NGOS, they function primarily to service otganizingas the baseupon which and sectoml with corrununity GUAPOS, on While they are largelydependent donor they anchortheir inteiventions. neukality to and agencies, insislon autonomy makeno pletense Political they TlNco (traditional NGOs) - These are charitable, welfare and relief organizationsthat perform valuable servicesfor the poor through
A ot Looking lhe Worldof NGOS: Gu de fof Med o . 13

PoEon! dlsoblllly o remlnor-workrhop wllh ln lponrored ths NOO by Kottpunon mgomoy Kopdn3onon pfitptnos (XAMpt). ng ro lhc.

orphanages, feedint programs, homes theelderl, etc.Whiletheyjntersect for with POsand DJANGOS, their primary focusremains with jndividualsand families thataie unablefo copewjth povertysituations. FullolllcosThese refer to foundation and grant-giving organizations with no ditect link to grassrootsgroups but which function largely to support, throughloansand donations, activities the ofvariousgroups,

(mutantNGOs) * Special MUNGo mentionmust be madeof this variety agencies. of Together thegrowing with recognition theroleof of
NGOS, avalanche funds from foreigndonors,aswell asthe govemment,s the of decision engage to NGO services irnplementing in programs,new NGOSstarted to preiiferate. Thrcemajor types of MuNcosexist in the counhy:

. Gnrucos(governmentrun/initiated NGOs). Thesewere formed
as conduits of government or bilateral aid funds, viewed as extensions of the state having been set up by politicians and governmmt fi]nctionaries. Needless to say, while they are formally called NGOs, theft operations are geared towards self-serving goals, to comel funds and/ or build up the image of a politi.ian. otthe World NGOS:A 14. Lookins of GuideforNledlo

. BoNGos(business-organized NGOs). Although there are businesscorporationsinvolved in genuinesocialdevelopmentactivities, as as referto thosethat havebeenorganized tax-dodgers, veBONGOS imagefor the or a hiclesfor quellinglaborunrest, for creating benevolent company.

. CoME Go (NGOentrepreneurs) a catch-all is category a for N' as number different of typesof groups whichmasquerade NGOs.
or that These eitherfly-by-nightpaperorganizations neveroperated are with the funds.These alsogroups are packaged pfoposal a and disappear firms opportunltyand setup consultancy thatview fundingasa luctative to thathire out theirservices largedonororganizations. makesobvious,the NGO communityin discussion As Constantino-David's nor lt is thePhilippines neitherhomogeneous harmonious. shouldalsodisPelthe Indeed, different of andpiactice. share commonality purpose a notionthat NGOS for causes. thoughostensibly common NGO typesoftenwork at cross-purposes,

llco ilGtuorls
No djscussionof Philippine NGOs wouldbe completewithout mention of the networks {olmed byNGOS (mostlyby DJANGOS)that either reflectspecificfields etc.)and/or united by a fairly comrnondevelopof work (rural area,cooperatives, jncludjnEiideologicaloientation. ment ftamework, The largestof thesenetworks, the "netwotk ofnetworks," is the Caucusof De velopment NGO Nehvorks (CODE-NGO) which counts over 4,000individual ageno A Looking lhe Worldof NGOsr Gulde for Ny'ed . l5 ot

The IfG0community is in the Philippines neither homogeneous norharmonious.

all of cies and institutions overthecountry andis composed networks. andfour re€iional

-10 national netwotks

thathavecoalesced CODE-NGO into are: The10nationalnetworks . TheAssociation Foundations AFIorganized 1972 of or in with thepurpose of professionalizing foudations the Philippines in . TheNational Development Foundations thePhilippines, of Councilof Social in and Inc.or NCSDF, organized 1952 a groupof social by work leaders, has and thrust. an activeresearch advocacy . The NationalTrainingCenterfor Cooperatives NATCCO, in or orfianized people-oriented a cooperative network-or€iani 1977 serve strong,viable, to

. Philippine for Progress PBSP, established 1970bysevin Business Social or as of socialresponsibility, eral largecorporations an expression coryorate provides to or SDAS. assistance pioponentorganizations existinEi . PhilippinePafinership the Development HumanResources Rural in for of in o{ Areasor PHILDHRRA, organized 1979 a broadparfnership develas of organizations concemed with thesocial development deopment-odented presseil rural commurfties. . Paltnershipof Philippine Support ServiceAgenciesor PHILSSA,organized
16 . Looklngol ihe Worldof NGos: A Guide for Medio

: i


communlllee, conc€Inedwllh lho upllflmoniol lho quolltyol 1116 ih peopl€. ol NOos workwilh mqrgindlized

in 1988 thenetworkof development as agencies whichmainlypetfoh support seruice functions educaiion training,research documenialike and and tion,technical legalsupport, and healthandadvocacy. in NationalCouncilof Churches the Philippines Networkof the various denominations thecountry. in "mainline"Protestant NationalSecretariat Social for Actionor NASSA- Network of social sction Bishops Conference the Philippines. of agencies undertheCatholic
. The EcumpnicalCenter for Developmentor ECD. .

. The Kapisananng mga may Kapans;man Pilipinas,lnc., or KAMPI, the sa national self-helporganizationof the disabled. As well, CODE-NGOalsoincludesfour rc€iionalNGOnetworkrthe Mindanao network, Visayasnetwork, Luzonnetwork and the Bicol Caucus. Over the past few years,issue-basedcoalitions have also emerged that cut across networks and focus on basic issues like the environment (ex. Green Forum), women's rights (ex. Women'sAction Network for Development or WAND), human rjghls (ex. Philippine Alliance of Human Rights Advocates or PAHRA),

Looking jh6 Wo d of NGOsrAGuide for Medio . 17 ol

Thoplightofpeople ls overy NGO'9concen.

rjghts (ex.Salinlahi), and the foreigndebt (Freedom children's from Debt Coaljtion). Members CODE-NGO, of eitherasnetq,orks, individual NGOsor programs issue-based of NGOsmay alsobemembers these of coalitions orjoin themin speand advocacies. NGOSmay alsochoose coalesce networkacto cific projects ol persuasion geographical location. cordingto ideological or

lllodla 1lG0$ and
Civen the astonishinggrowth in the number of NGOs,their vitality and active in engagement corununity affairs, and theh increasinginJluencein policy-makit ing andprogramimplementahon, seems thatNGOS nothavea presence odd do in thenewsmediarcflective their roleand importance. of Partof the blamemust be laid at the NCO community's doorstep, owing to what r /as earlier referred to as a sht nesswith or even repugnanceof publicity and media attention. Obviously NGOSand POs (especiallyDJANGOS and
18. Looking otthe Word of NcosiA Guidefor Medo

Whilethe telm "ilG0" has culrency, acquired lew iournalistshaue to bothered studywhatthe term really means.

in are GUAPOS) ill-at-ease dealingwith media.Many have yet to leam ho\. to as language, insteadof in what hasbeendescribed write in ordinarylayperson's complex social Theyhaveyet to leatn theskill of breaking "NGO-ese." Problems jssues easy-to-digest into soundbitesot newsclips. and curWhile the term "NGO" hasacquired But mediahave alsobeenremiss. and havebothered 6tudywhatthetetmreallymeans, what to rency, joutnalists few groupsaredoingto change society. botherto explore lay of theland, Few fhe these tertainshows,the territoryis for which is a necessjty, as the "map" of the NGO assitnments to are And because much oI beafcoverage full of trapsand detours. joumalistand NGOleader thereis little interaction between govemment agencies,
ol wotket

Fortunately, js a problemthat caneasilybe solved.With the help of the this it secretariat, thoseof any of themajornetworks, shouldbe fairly or CODE-NGO -- her con.ems of and e\pertise, ndmes thPtr the i-re easyto dcqu a list of NCOS - sothatwhen numbers tlrch addresses telephone ajld or spokespersons leaders, writing a story on, sayagrarianreform,the reportercould immediatelymatchgov"NGO" ot pdvatesectoivoice. statements a counterpart with ernrnent NGOSand POsare alsofairly producfive As furtherinteractions reveal, will and Many agencies conductregularresearch field for stories. sources enterprjse addeddepthand drama. interviews thatcouldgivenewsreports iepotters thing or a Exposuie ther r'orldandwork of NGOscouldalsoteach to two about processreporting, about studying the long{erm imPact on communiLooking lhe world of NGos: A Gu de fol Med c! ' 19 ot

ties of policiesand protrams insteadof merelyfollowing the politicalplay-byplay accornpanying their formulationj about tracing changesin the lives of real instead merelyrccording competing people realgrassroots in communities, of the ofpoliticians. will groundthemon rcalityandon thedai.ly It struggle sourd-bites jntegrity. with dignity and ofpoor peopleto su-rvive get In short,NGOS will helpjournalists a life.


SOU/?CES,, the Davld Korino Canstonf,ino.Communifuaeonzlng /n the ph/1,/pptnes. Expeience at'DevelopmentNGO,' unpubli'hed monogtaph, / 994. 'fhe CaucusoF DevelopmentNGONeh'/o/ki. fhe Ph@plne on Expeience in Scallng-upNGO /mpoct' poper prcsenled to lhe Workshop lence sponsoed by lhe Sovefhe NGOlmpocl Leornlngfrcm Expet Scollng-Up ChlldrcnFundond lhe /nsftuta for Deve/opmentPo/lcyond Manogement Uni verstyof Moncherlet Jan.8-/0, /992. lotDlalague lh league ot'GoverDelet feresilaQulnfos."NeO Prcsent'ot'ion fot' Dove/opmenl ' unpublhhedtak / 988. nots.Mobl/lzlng Counfryslde

20 . Lookinoot the Woid of NGos: A Gulde for Medlo

Directory ol Networks CODE-NGO

(AI) of A6sociation Foundation8 Building 3/F Sarmiento Pasong lamo Extension 2316 Makati,Metto Manila

AngelitaCunanan Director Executive (tax\ 8934757 /8934757 Araneta Patricia BoardMember (lax) 8924364 8137280 8138734

Centerfor Development Ecumenical (ECD) Road1 Project 6, 59 Quezoncity

Mcli-lng Jean Ditector Executive 972818 Pocketbell 125 (1016519) Terede Leon Manager Cenetal Emy Sanlos Altemate (fax) 7215645 7215631 Reynaldo Natividad Program Coordinatol 9240241/9240224 (fax) 967076 Honce de Ocera Alternate

of NationalConlederation (NAICCo) Cooperatives 227J.PRizalStreet 4, City Project Quezon

NationalCouncilof Churches in the Philippines(NccP) City 879EDSA, Quezon

Looking ottheWorldof NGos:A Gude fofMedo . 2l

National Councll for Social (NCSD) Development 10thAvenue,Cubao 58 City Quezon

Linda IBla Executive Directo! 9726687 /9725669(fax) EasycaU (254998) 141 Pochola Villanueva BoardMember Pocketbe[ (1000555) 125

NationalSecretariat So.ial of (NASSA) Actton CBCPBuilding 470Cen. Luna Street lntramuros,Manila of Partnership Philippine SupportService Agencies (PHILSSA) HoffnerHall 3/F Cardinal Social Development Complex Ateneode Manila University Loyola Heights, City Quezon for PhilippineBusiness (PBSP) SocialProgless Development Centel G/F Social Building, Realcor.Magallanes Street,hrtrahulos, Manila

Sr.Rooanne Malllllin Executive Secretary 470601470372 / (fax\ 470284 Me-anIgnacio SecletalyGeneral 92M601loc.2837 92M532(fax) Karina David CODE Chaiapersorr 9314335 Aurora Tolentino ExecutiveDirector 497047 52 to

22 . Lookinootthe Woid of NGos:A Guide for Medio

for PhilippinePartnership the of Development Human ResourceE in RuralAreas(PhiIDHRRA) 59C. SalvadorStreet City LoyolaHeights, Quezon Katipun.n ng May Kapansanan eaPiliplnae(KAMPI) Old Administmtive Building MemorialCircle Quezon City Quezon Bicol Cau(usof Development NGos (BIcoL-cAUcUs) Avenue 52 Magsaysay Monterey Village,Naga City MindanaoCoalitionof DecelopmentNCOSMINCODE) Bldg. II Rm. R 2/ F Valgosons Ave.,DavaoCity C.M.Recto

JoelPagsanghan Associate Coordinator 987538 Easycall l4l (2560?5) Alex Mendoza Officer-in-charge 97M09

Rev, Max Alvarez Coordinator (05421,) 732564 Dolly Corro Coordinator (082\'2273163 /2212351(fax) PatSaienas MINCODE ChairDerson, (tax) 43949 64393 / Q84 RowelCandela a Cooldinator (fax) (032\223766/223508 Msgr.JoseBolce8 VISNET Chakperson, (032)994s3 276044 / 212769 ff^x)

Network of Developmenl Visayas NGOS0{SNED Rm. 305GMT Building P del Rosario Junquera cor. Sts. CebuCity

Lookno oi ihe Worldof NGOsr Guide for Medb . 23 A

NETWORK Region1 CODE-NGO c/o 95NationalHighway DistrictCandon' SanJose Ilocos Sur

Abellera Solomon Chairpercon /7426206 Qn\ 7A6$8 /7426007

Souce, (CODE-NGO) NAO CAUCU,OFDEVEIOPMENT NEIWORKS Ndliona/,eclelolat 2nd F/ool JCS8/dg,No, 30 Scoul luasonSlreel conel . Dr lazcono Streel QuezonCibl Phlllpplnes febphone/tax (632)980507

A 24 . Lookinool lhe Worldof NGOsr Guide for N,4edlo

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