ANNUAL REPORT

2011
PATTIRO
PATTIRO ‐‐ Center for Regional Information and Studies Jl. Intan No. 81, Cilandak Barat Jakarta– 12430 ‐ INDONESIA Telp. +62 21 7591 5498, +62 21 7591 5546 Fax. +62 21 751 2503 Email. info@pattiro.org

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Preface from Board of Supervisors

Great Tasks Waiting Ahead
PATTIRO has missions to carry. PATTIRO seeks to strengthen citizens’ capacity to be involved in public policy‐making process. PATTIRO encourages transparency and accountability in governance at central and local level. PATTIRO promotes transparency and accountability of oil and gas extractive industry, Public Information Openness (KIP), and assisted in the birth of Law on Public Information Openness. In health sector, PATTIRO strengthens capacity and participation of civil society at local level to make health policies address existing gap problems. Until the end of 2010, PATTIRO conducted technical assistance in Blora (Central Java Province) and Bojonegoro (East Java Province) to local governments. The technical assistance is mainly in making sustainable local development plan to anticipate increasing revenues from oil and gas sector. PATTIRO encouraged sustainable development in the area to ensire that revenues from oil and gas industry are used for fulfilling citizens’ basic rights, delivering public services, and improving life quality of community, particularly future generations. At the end of last year, we started a new program on integrity and accountability issues in social aid program, and Water SMS. Both programs are our cooperation with USAID. Within 12 years, PATTIRO’s programs are still limited to some regions, namely 50 districts and cities of 10 provinces. This is very small compared to 497 districts and cities of 33 provinces in Indonesia. This fact implies that journey of strengthening capacity and raising awareness of citizens is still long and great tasks wait ahead of us. It demands participation of all nation elements, including government, legislatives, community members, and donor partners. PATTIRO sends gratitude to all work partners that support us in financial and program implementation in previous years. Partners including USAID, AUSAID, Hivos, New Zealand Aid Program (NZAID), Ford Foundation (FF), Center on Budget and Policy Priorities (CBPP), International Budget Partnership (IBP), HerWai, Revenue Watch Institute (RWI), and other donor agencies. Jakarta, October 2011 Syahrir Wahab Supervisor 2 | P a g e    

 

Preface from Executive Director

Adddressing Decentralization Challenge
Democratization, commitment to Human Rights and decentralization in Indonesia within the last 12 years have been opportunity as well as challenge. On one hand, democratization provides enough room for Indonesian citizens to be active in policy‐making in this country, including in development planning and law‐making. Democratization is proved to give opportunity to people to influence policy, to understand and monitor policy implementation, and to assess and demand to government as state administrator. These can be done in deliberate forum, public consultation with executives and legislatives, and in establishing public opinion in printed media, electronic media, and online media. Decentralization has given big opportunity to local government to make policies autonomously to address local challenges and communities’ and stakeholders’ aspirations and needs. However, decentralization regulated in Law no. 22/1999 and changed into Law no. 32/2004 finds big challenges in the implementation, particularly in fulfillment of citizens’ basic rights. Some studies conducted by PATTIRO and other institutions show that big disparity occurs in public service delivery for fulfillment of local communities’ basic rights. Few local governments perform quite well, while the rest are not responsive enough. Facilitation of community involvement in public policy‐making also finds similar problem; some local governments are inclusive to community participation, while many others are not participative and less open. Democracy in context of community involvement in public policy‐making and basic rights fulfillment at local level faces serious challenge in future years. Some efforts need to be taken by PATTIRO to strengthen democracy at local level, namely: (1) facilitating strengthening of civil society’s capacity to allow them to be involved in decision making; (2) encouraging local government and legislatives to provide room for community participation; and (3) strengthening intensity of interaction among civil society, local government, and local legislatives. These efforts are expected to be able to strengthen community participation, transparency of public information, and accountability of state administrators to civil society. Strengthening of these three aspects of governance is expected to strengthen commitment of local government and legislatives to fulfillment of basic rights of citizens. Jakarta, January 2012 Ilham Cendekia Srimarga Executive Director

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Within the last 10 years, since reform in the end of 1990s, Indonesia experiences rapid growth in politics, namely strengthened commitment of Human Rights, along with democratization and decentralization. Commitment to Human Rights is materialized from the fundamental part, namely from Amendment of Constitution 1945, making law on guarantee of Human Rights, and ratification of international covenants on Human Rights. The ratified laws include covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural (Ecosoc) rights into Law No. 11/2005, and Civil and Political rights into Law No. 12/2005. Democratization is viewable through general election that involves many political parties, direct election of president and regional heads, and laws that guarantee community’s rights to be involved in development planning. Decentralization triggers big change, as central government reduces much of its authority on administration at local level. Authority on making policies, development plans, public services, and budget management, which once solely belonged to central government, now is given to local government. Consequently, local government may produce local development plans and policies that reflect local stakeholders’ aspirations and interests. On the other hand, however, commitment on Human Rights fulfillment becomes vary. Some of local governments are able to facilitate community involvement in local policy‐making, while most of them do not show their commitments in Human Rights fulfillment in development plan or policies. Democratization and decentralization grow rapidly, so do freedom of press and information technology development. This situation allows community and state administrators to have equal opportunity to be actors in mass media news, either in printed media or audio‐visual one. Political party activists, civil society organization activists, and government officials have equal opportunity in becoming someone in mass media news. Often, hot issue becomes arena of competition among them to be important actor who contributes most in news. Consequestly, communication tends to merely in building one’s public image while destroying others’. Such situation occurs when many stakeholders use and strengthen the same approach in feeding democracy. They cling to a belief that sending voice massively through mass media may give broader impact and benefit. Actors of various issues and interests take turn showing themselves in media, while time also sinks them down from media spotlight. PATTIRO admits that mass media has enormous power of spreading issues broadly and rapidly, thus giving great influence. Therefore, building cooperation with media at national and local level is a very strategic move. For PATTIRO, being a media attention for multiplying impacts of issue advocacy is very important, as well as for building existence, image, and credibility. However, what’s more urgent than reaching media attention is building democratization to strengthen commitment of citizens’ rights fulfillment and decentralization to be more effectively in 4 | P a g e    

BEYOND THE FESTIVAL .....

 

accommodating local community’s rights, interests, and aspiration. One way of doing this is through building capacity of civil society at local level. Capacity building may be started from strengthening institution, developing capacity for participating in decision‐making at local level, and taking role in monitoring to ensure that state resources given to local government are utilized to bring people’s welfare as much as possible. It needs concrete efforts at field level, beyond the festival, to create empowerment and welfare of society. PATTIRO’s involvement in strengthening civil society capacity is best described in this chronology: Civil Society Strengthening (2000 – 2004) Society empowerment at community and local level was started from analyzing local institutions’ readiness, at demand side, as citizens. Community needs to develop their capacity in order to accumulate aspiration in influencing public policy‐making at local level. Civil society organizations at some regions were facilitated to express their aspirations on problems they face, and to express their needs. They were facilitated to be involved in Musrenbang (development planning forum at lower government level), having audience to local parliament and local government’s work units on public services, and lobbying to decisive actors of local policy. In 2004, PATTIRO developed transition approach for community involvement, namely from noise to voice, in communicating aspirations of community. Civil society organizations at local level were facilitated to identify community’s problems and needs in a more systemical way, so that these can be feedback or input of information base in policy making. This measure was taken because empowered community is an important asset in local autonomy. Authority delegation of development policy‐making and public service provision to local government has potential of keeping development and public service benefits away from local community. Empowered community can influence decision‐making, be involved in implementation enforcement, and express their demands in public accountability. Noise to Voice (2004–2005) In this phase, PATTIRO sought to strengthen the noise to voice approach by making more systematic works in collecting community’s aspirations and needs. Community was facilitated in identifying their problems in public service delivery and in submitting complaints. Community then encouraged local governments to develop complaint mechanism as a feedback mechanism for improving public service quality. PATTIRO develop complaint mechanism on public service by facilitating community in identifying their problems in accessing public services. These complaints were processed to be feedback to SKPD (work unit of local government) and UPTD (technical unit of local government) of public services and to be proposal of complaint mechanism process.

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In this phase, PATTIRO entered the efforts of influencing local policies, both in regulation and local budget. Involvement in this phase was at normative domain, in which community was facilitated to understand planning and budgeting mechanism, improve capacity, and develop room for community to be involved and influence budget allocation. Building the Bridge (2005 – 2009) In this period, room for community to participate in local policy‐making was opened wider. On the other hand, government –at least normatively‐ strengthened commitment of Human Rights fulfillment. It was suggested in ratification of two international covenants on Human Rights, namely covenant on Economy, Social, and Cultural rights (into Law no. 11/2005) and on Civil and Political rights (into Law no. 12/2005). In this phase, resolution on program approach was strengthened by development of civil society involvement in public policy‐making with local government and local parliament. Three‐headed approach was applied in this phase. They include: (1) strengthening capacity of civil society to be involved in development planning and regulation‐making, (2) providing technical assistance to government to be more capable of developing participation room for community and to adopt standard of right fulfillment in public service, and (3) facilitating interaction civil society and local policy makers, namely local executives and legislatives. One of these efforts was implementing Participatory Budgeting and Expenditure Tracking (PBET) program with some NGOs in Indonesia. In this program, civil society was facilitated to conduct budget advocacy, from budget analysis, monitor implementation, and assessment (using citizen report card method). Evidence Based Advocacy (2009 – 2011) Strengthening policy advocacy by civil society in this phase became stronger with evidence‐based advocacy approach. In this approach, advocacy with CSO goes deeper and detailed as it touches policy substance. Advocacy on law and regulation, for instance, is carried out by studying more detailed on effectiveness clauses in regulation to ensure and regulate fulfillment of community’s rights at local level. Budget advocacy also went deeper, as it studied how local budget alocation fulfill basic rights and needs of citizens. This effort found conducive climate with the issuance of Law on Public Information Openness (UU KIP) and Law on Public Service. UU KIP makes it easier for civil society to find public documents on local budget and its implementation report, as these documents are important for conducting social audit. Law on Public Service affirms citizens’ right in monitoring public service delivery.[]

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WORK AREAS
PATTIRO develops various work areas as an effort of strengthening decentralization that is inclusive for civil society participation and able to fulfill community’s basic rights, namely: (1) participatory planning and budgeting, (2) education right fulfillment, (3) health right fulfillment, (4) strengthening accountability in public service, (5) public information openness, (6) transparency of oil and gas revenues. 1. Participatory Planning and Budgeting

Since the beginning, PATTIRO regards participatory planning and budgeting urgent issue in local autonomy implementation. Community participation in local planning and budgeting is expected to improve accommodation of community’s rights and aspirations in local development plan, as well as to ensure that there is adequate budget allocation for fulfilling community’s rights and aspirations. In mid 2000s, PATTIRO developed effort of community participation building in understanding planning and budgeting mechanism in order to allow them to be involved productively. Quality of community organizing will improve when community is facilitated to be involved in planning and budgeting processes, because in these processes, alocation for development resources, particularly budget, occurs. Facilitation of community to be involved in budget advocacy was carried out in planning phase, as well as in implementation phase, that is tracking expenditures made by local government. 7 | P a g e    

 

Community organizing effort in participatory planning and budgeting is carried out in parallel with effort of providing technical assistance to local government. Technical assistance to local government is particularly on government’s need of providing room for community involvement in planning and budgeting process. Relevant efforts include identifying weaknesses in Musrenbang process and suggesting improvement of guideline of Musrenbang mechanism from village to district level. In general, technical assistance in participatory planning and budgeting follows these phases: (1) mainstream participation budget, (2) pro poor budget, (3) gender responsive budget, (4) budget for fulfilling economic, social, and cultural rights, to (5) social inclusion program, namely involving community that is not reached by public service system and development programs provided by government. Since 2009, PATTIRO’s advocacy works has entered new phase, as they do not only focus on expenditure aspect, but also on local revenues. It began in advocacy work in Cepu Block (in Blora and Bojonegoro, both in Central Java and East Java province, respectively) on transparency of local revenues from oil and gas extractive industry. Synchronization of Participative, Technocratic, and Political Planning. In local planning and budgeting within fiscal decentralization and authority delegation, there are three types of planning that are expected to be integrated. They are participative, technocratic, and political planning. Planning process from community through Musrenbang mechanism is rarely accommodated in technocratic, moreover political planning phase. Technocratic planning is often bureaucratic and fails to accommodate people’s aspirations; while at political phase, budgeting process that involves local parliament and executives tend to represent political elite’s aspirations and interests. This condition encourages PATTIRO to promote synchronization and more participative planning and budgeting. Some of PATTIRO’s programs attempt to address this gap through various efforts, such as: (1) synchronization of planning and budgeting, (2) promoting gender‐responsive budgeting at national level, (3) encouraging community to do monitoring on budgeting, and (4) encouraging information openness on budget planning. Process of synchronizing found political and technocratic challenges, however, they have given positive notes and good practices. One of them is planning and budgeting process in Pekalongan District, Central Java Province. Assistance on developing RPJMDes in six villages has been replicated by local government to other 272 villages in the district. Similar effort was taken in Magelang District by maintaining effectiveness of poverty alleviation programs through synchronization process at planning and budgeting level. On one side, this program emphasizes participation of the poor and marginal in planning and budgeting process; while on the other side, it also encourages monitoring and evaluation of effectiveness of poverty alleviation programs. Synchronization and coordination process is encouraged through 8 | P a g e    

 

strengthening of TKPKD (local poverty alleviation coordination team), local government budget team, using Musrenbang mechanism in Pekalongan City and Magelang District. 2. Fulfillment of Health Rights Health is one of main concerns of PATTIRO’s programs, because healts is one of citizens’s rights that are guaranteed in International Covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights. In Article 12 (1) of the international covenant that is ratified into Law no. 11/2005, “State Parties of this Covenant recognize the right of everyone to the enjoyment of the highest attainable standard of physical and mental health.” Amidst health service improvement efforts to community that become massive since second half of the 2000s, PATTIRO seeks to facilitate community at local level to be involved in developing better health services. PATTIRO also targets local stakeholders who have authority in policy‐making or have concerns or interests in, or receive benefits or impacts from health service delivery. Targets of PATTIRO’s programs in some areas include local government, local parliament, mass media, NGOs, universities, and the poor. Big objectives behind program implementation in health issue are: (1) facilitating capacity strengthening of civil society at community level, NGOs, media, and universities to understand community’s right to health right and state’s responsibility as obligation holder; (2) supporting capacity strengthening of local government to develop better health service mechanism and program, to be more accessible and qualified. Therefore, state/government (as the supply side) can work to fulfill community’s needs. Until 2010, PATTIRO makes some important achievements in health issue that can be learned. They are: 1. Building knowledge and strengthening capacity of civil society in submitting demands/suggestions to local government/parliament at city/district level, in order to encourage that policy addresses existing gaps. Efforts to achieve it include: training, workshop on health budget analysis, discussion on strengthening Posyandu (health service at community level), publication of health right issue in mass media, writing book on health quality attainment, etc. 2. Supporting and strengthening state administrators to make them accountable in issuing policies that fulfill community’s demands or needs that related to health service gaps. This effort involve workshop on formulating Health Service Standard, providing inputs to government (Puskesmas, Health Service, Bappeda, and Local Parliament) on health service system, making health budget proposal to improve health service, etc. Until 2010, PATTIRO worked mostly in local good governance domain. Health issue was still one of its main work areas, because PATTIRO views big gap between local government’s efforts and community’s expectations and needs. Decentralization era that moves authority of health issues from central government to local government cannot yet balance its budget management. 9 | P a g e    

 

One of local government’s obligations, namely providing health service, its delivery is still dominated by central government. It is evident in, among other things, Jamkesmas (health insurance for community) program. Many citizens at local level are not yet protected by this program. Some local governments have initiative to address problem of health service that cannot be covered by Jamkesmas. They implement Jamkesda (local‐level health insurance for community) at district/city level and Jamkesos at province level. 3. Fulfillment of Education Right As well as health service issue, 9‐year basic education service has been PATTIRO’s concern since 2007, particularly though program of Strengthening of Local Stakeholders in Implementation of International Covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights. Article 13 (2A) of the international covenant that is ratified into Law No. 11/2005 states that “Basic education must be obliged and provided free for all.” This is strengthened by Law no. 20/2003 on National Education System, particularly Article 34 that states “Government and local government guarantee free compulsory education at minimum at basic level.” Amidst dissemination and campaign of free education in mass media, PATTIRO with civil society organizations in some areas facilitate parents to monitor education budget management in learning process at education unit level –from planning, implementation, to responsibility indication phases. From these activities, PATTIRO can identify problems or gaps in utilization of BOS (school operational aid), such as lacking of parents involvement at planning phase, implementation of BOS fund utilization is inconsistent with plan, and lacking of transparency and accountability of school to community. In addition, some schools do not yet prioritize access of all schooling‐age children to have education at junior highschool level. Based on these findings, PATTIRO facilitates education stakeholders at local level, including school, school committee, Local Education Board, civil society organization, and local government. More studies on BOS fund conducted by PATTIRO found that allocated BOS fund for school operational costs is not 100%. From 2010 to the end of 2012, PATTIRO implemented Integrity and Accountability Strengthening in Social Aid Programs, including in BOS program. For most schools, BOS fund is the main financial source for funding their operation, particularly those at elementary and junior high school level. 10 | P a g e    

 

Beside studying policy on program, PATTIRO also researched the implementation by schools and local governments, and community access to be involved in school planning and budgeting. To strengthen community’s involvement PATTIRO also facilitated stakeholders to do social audit on BOS fund management. Results of the social audit are used as recommendations for improvement of BOS Fund Program in many of its aspects: policy, implementation, and community involvement. 4. Public Information Openness

PATTIRO promotes transparency and accountability in Public Informaiton Openness (Keterbukaan Informasi Publik/KIP) since 2007. PATTIRO participated in giving birth of Law on Public Information Openness that guarantees community’s rights to find public information in state administration, development, and public service. PATTIRO’s advocacy works with national NGOs in National Coallition of Freedom of Public Information successfully encourage the issuance of Law no. 14/2008 on Public Information Openness. After the Law is issued, PATTIRO is also actively involved in strengthening stakeholders’ capacity in implementing the Law. The effort is carried out in both sides –in government side and community side‐ from district/city level to community level. PATTIRO makes intervention in three levels, namely: (1) supply side (service provider/government), (2) demand side (community), and (3) intermediary side (Information Commission). 11 | P a g e    

 

At Supply Side, PATTIRO’s efforts include (1) technical assistance by establishing PPID (information and documentation management official) in public bodies. PATTIRO encouraged process of local regulation‐making, developing SOP, and formulating public information system in local public bodies, and (2) strengthening PPID capacity in providing public information service to community. These efforts involved providing trainings to public bodies at local and central level (ministries/government institutions). At Demand Side, the efforts include development and strengthening of community’s capacity at community level to access necessary public information, namely through: (1) establishing community centre, (2) training on information and communication technology to allow community to access and utilize information, (3) facilitating community to access information on commodity, market, capital, and aid programs that can be used to improve community economy, and (4) organizing civil society to request information to public bodies. At intermediary side, PATTIRO is involved in strengthening independent agencies to guarantee fulfillment of community’s right to public information. The efforts include: (1) monitoring establishment of Information Commission at national and local levels. In this process, some members and activists of PATTIRO are selected as Selection Team that serves to select commissioner of province‐level Information Commission, (2) providing assistance on capacity strengthening of Information Commission in carrying out their tasks and duties, such as in developing SOP (standard operational procedure), dispute settlement mechanism, and information dispute complaint to Information Commission. At national level, PATTIRO cooperates with Ministry of Communication and Information in disseminating information of UU KIP (Law on Public Information Openness) and establishing PPID in national‐level public bodies. PATTIRO also conducts training and provides training module for capacity building of public bodies in implementing UU KIP. 5. Transparency of Revenues from Oil and Gas Extractive Industry PATTIRO promotes transparency and accountability of revenues from oil and gas extractive industry sector through initiation of local‐level oil and gas transparency mechanism model in Blora District (Central Java) and Bojonegoro District (East Java). PATTIRO also provides technical assistance to local government in making sustainable development plan that anticipates windfall revenue from extractive industry sector, particularly when peak production of oil occurs. Sustainable local development planning is important to ensure that revenues from oil and gas industry are used for fulfilling basic rights, public services, and improvement of future generation’s quality, while preserving environmental balance and quality. Two intervention models are introduced since 2008 to prevent or avoid locals from having natural resource curse, that is region with rich natural resources but being povertized by corruption and environmental damage. Approach efforts carried out in this program have produced some achievements, namely: 12 | P a g e    

 

1. Research on oil and gas sector revenues transparency, particularly on projection of DBH (revenue sharing) for local government and training module titled Memahami Aliran Pendapatan untuk Transparansi Migas. 2. Sustainable local development plan that is made participatively. This document is made as local reference in making RPJMD (mid‐term local development plan) that is a guideline in making Local Budget. 3. Oil and Gas Transparency Mechanism Model. An Oil and Gas Transparency Commission is established and legalized by local regulation, as well as having operational support from Local Budget. This commission is an independent institution with multi‐stakeholder membership, working on transparency issue that includes oil and gas revenues, CSR (corporate social responsibility) or community development, and social and environmental impacts from oil and gas extractive activities. 4. Improvement of capacity of local government, CSOs, and community in understanding oil and gas revenues issue, CSR/Comdev program, and social and environmental impacts from oil and gas extractive industry activities. At national level, PATTIRO with PWYP (Publish What You Pay) coalition are actively involved in encouraging Government of Indonesia to join EITI (Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative), until one PATTIRO activist becomes a civil society representative in Multi Stakeholder Working Group Indonesia. EITI is an international volunteerism standard that obliges extractive companies and governments to report payments and revenues in oil, gas, and mining sector to be reconciliated by independent reconciliatory and then published to public. 6. Strengthening Integrity and Accountability System Accountability in public service delivery has been an important issue for PATTIRO since mid‐2000s, as shown in program of Developing Complaint Mechanism on Community‐Based Public Service in 2005‐2007. Existence of complaint mechanism in SKPD and local government makes public services more responsive and responsible to complaints from community. The complaints serve as feedback for public service improvement. Entering 2009, PATTIRO sought to develop accountability model in education budget management in school level, which include management of BOS fund, parents’ contribution, assistance fund, etc. Accountability itself is understood as open responsibility by institution that bears the responsibility. This is based on the idea that responsibility issue on social aid and community empowerment programs can only be carried out administratively, without paying responsibility to public or community. PATTIRO considers that public service needs responsiveness and accountability of state administrators, transparent service mechanism, and qualified feedback from community. To pursue them, some programs are implemented, namely: strengthening of complaint mechanism to public service, complaint on water service via SMS (Water SMS), accountability in BOS utilization fun, and strengthening of accountability and integrity in implementation of education, rice, and fertilizer subsidy programs. 13 | P a g e    

 

PATTIRO identified some aspects that contribute to accountability quality of public service program delivery and subsidy/aid distrinbution, namely: existence of adequate policy framework, policy enforcement in implementation, and community access to regulation and implementation report. These three aspects are used to assess program delivery, particularly to value change in a program, namely: fund transfer, aid distribution, reporting, and complaint mechanism from community on program implementation.[]

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PATTIRO RAYA NETWORK
Extending reach for strengthening community participation in decentralization implementation, PATTIRO facilitates establishment of local PATTIROs, namely in Banten Province, Serang City, Tangerang City, Kendal District, Semarang City, Magelang City, Solo City, Gresik District, Malang City, and Jeneponto District. In the last three years, PATTIRO also facilitates some NGOs that concern community capacity strengthening for involvement in local planning and budgeting, promoting public information openness, and strengthening of local government accountability in public service delivery. PATTIRO also supports process of local organization development, which in turn joins PATTIRO RAYA Network, namely Lembaga Penelitian dan Aplikasi Wacana (LPAW) Blora and Bojonegoro Institute. PATTIRO is also strengthened by implementation team of social aid programs’ integrity and accountability strengthening program in Aceh Besar and Lombok Barat districts, and Jayapura City. The following is contact address of PATTIRO Raya network: PATTIRO Banten Jalan Raya Pandeglang Km 3 Kompleks Tembong Indah Rt 02/01 No 49 Kelurahan Tembong, Kecamatan Cipocok Jaya Kota Serang Provinsi Banten Telp: (0254) 9024741 E‐mail: pattirobanten@yahoo.com Direktur: Agus Salim (081399777721) PATTIRO Tangerang Jl. Eksekusi IV No. 16 Komplek Kehakiman Sukasari ‐ Kota Tangerang 15118 Telp: (021) 5537177 E‐mail : pattirotng@yahoo.com Direktur: Wawanudin (081317148830) PATTIRO Serang Komplek Griya Gemilang Sakti Blok D 2 No 5, Cinanggung, Serang, Banten Telp: (0254) 202121 Email: pattiro_serang@yahoo.com 15 | P a g e     Direktur: Toifur Busthomi (081906333607) PATTIRO Semarang Jl. Durian No IV Kelurahan Lamper Kidul, Semarang 50249 Telp/Faks: (024) 8445532 Email: pattiro_semarang@yahoo.com Website: www.pattirosemarang.org Direktur: Dini Inayati (085227016576) PATTIRO Surakarta Sodipan Rt 08 Rw 05, Pajang, Laweyan, Surakarta 57146 Telp/Faks: (0271) 7085058/7651970 Email: pattiro_surakarta@yahoo.com Website: www.soloraya.net Direktur: Andwi Joko (O85647301496) PATTIRO Sekolah Rakyat Kendal Dusun Jipang RT 02/01 Kebonadem, Brangsong, Kendal,

 

Telp: (0294) 3687381 Email: sekorakyat@gmail.com, Website: www.sekorakyat.org Direktur: Arifin (081326942797) PATTIRO Magelang Ngentak II RT 01 RW 4 Kelurahan Sawitan Mungkid Magelang – Jawa Tengah 56511 Email: pattiro.magelang@gmail.com Website: www.magelang.pattiro.org Direktur : Ermy Sri Ardhyanti (08122576412) PATTIRO Pekalongan Jl. Jaya Bhakti No 189 B, Kelurahan Medono, Pekalongan – Jawa Tengah 51111 Telp: (0285) 4411800, 7911673 Email: pattiro_pkl@yahoo.com Direktur: Sugiharto (081542034900) PATTIRO Jeneponto Jl. Lanto Dg Pasewang No.59 B Bontosunggu Kel. Empoang Kec. Binamu, Jeneponto, Sulawesi Selatan Email : pattiro_jeka@yahoo.co.id Website: www.pattirojeka.org Direktur: Dewi Sartika (085242677337) PATTIRO Aceh Jl. Kebon Raja No. 5A (belakang M Kupi) Desa Ie Masen, Kec. Syiah Kuala Banda Aceh. Email: pattiroaceh@yahoo.co.id

Website: www.aceh.pattiro.org Direktur: Teuku Zulyadi (085288171216) PATTIRO Malang Jl. Arief Margono II/15, Kota Malang ‐ Jawa Timur Telp/Faks: (0341) 341725 Email: pattiromalang@yahoo.co.id Website: www.malang.pattiro.org Direktur: Adi Khisbul Wathon (085334278894) PATTIRO Gresik Jl. Jamrud X No.18 Pondok Permata Suci Gresik – Jawa Timur 61152 Email: gresik_pattiro@yahoo.com Direktur: Nur Khosi’ah (085646270975) Bojonegoro Institute Jl. Rajekwesi No 70, Perumahan Rakyat, Jetak, Bojonegoro, Jawa Timur. Telp/Fax: 0353‐888557 Email: institute_bojonegoro@yahoo.co.id Website: www.bi.or.id Direktur: Joko Purwanto (0811313129) Lembaga Penelitian dan Aplikasi Wacana (LPAW) Blora Jl Mr. Iskandar XII Gg D No 1 Jetis Blora ‐ Jawa Tengah 58214 Telp: (0296) 533143 Email: lpaw_blora@yahoo.com Direktur: Dalhar Muhammadun

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PATTIRO’S PARTNERS
Ford Foundation. Cooperation is mainly in strengthening civil society to allow them to be involved in public policy‐making at local level, in various cities/districts, namely: Serang, Pekalongan, Semarang, Solo, Gresik, Surabaya, Malang, etc. The cooperation is also in facilitation of civil society organization capacity strengthening in participatory planning and budgeting. Tifa Fondation. Cooperation is mainly in civil society organization strengthening in accessing public information and provision of technical assistance to local government for developing infrastructure and mechanism of public information service at local level. Hivos. Cooperation with this Dutch civil society organization is mainly in civil society strengthening in accessing public information. Through the cooperation, some community centers have been facilitated to be a place for community to find public information and to complain on public information. Revenue Watch Institute (RWI). PATTIRO began its work in extractive industry‐generated local revenues transparency issue by cooperating with RWI in implementing pilot program in 2 areas in Cepu Blok –an oil and gas exploration area in 2 districts, namely Blora (Central Java Province) and Bojonegoro (East Java Province). Also with RWI, The Local Government and Public Service Reform Initiative (LGI) supported PATTIRO in program of economic and social development in Blora and Bojonegoro districts. European Union. Cooperation with European Union is carried out to improve commitment of local stakeholders in economic, social, and cultural rights fulfillment, and in the last few years, in strengthening accountability of school and local government in ensuring free and qualified education.

Article XIX. Support is given by Article XIX in program of public information openness strengthening in some districts in Banten and Central Java provinces, research on BOS (school operational aid), and encouraging community center to access information in public bodies.

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USAID. Cooperation with this US donor agency is in program of strengthening integrity and accountability of state administrators in public service delivery, social aid program implementation, and provision of government subsidy. NZAID. This New Zealand donor agency provides assistance to PATTIRO in implementation of program of Local Stakeholder Strengthening for Implementation of International Agreement on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights. International Budget Project (IBP). Cooperation with this international budget advocacy institution is carried out in some events of CSO capacity strengthening and budget advocacy, as well as in coalition of budget advocacy on ecosoc rights in some countries. The Asia Foundation. Cooperation with The Asia Foundation is carried out in gender responsive advocacy at national scale –which includes assistance to relevant ministries‐ and local scale –which includes organizing women and marginal groups to be involved in budgeting process in village or city/district.[]

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PUBLICATION
From 2009 to 2011, PATTIRO has published books on planning, budgeting, etc. These are books published by PATTIRO during those years: Mengembalikan Hak Umat. Author: Amin Sudarsono This book presents process of establishing Community Center –a center for people gathering and advocating their rights, needs, and aspirations. Community Center strengthening efforts described in this book are those carried out in Pekalongan City. The Community Center then grows and becomes Nahdliyyin Center (NC). Sinkronisasi Perencanaan Desa. Author: Rohidin Sudarno and Suraji Village development planning is currently separated; every institution has intervention program and does not coordinate with each other. It can be said that village is merely a place for outer parties to invent their development programs. This book serves as a reference for integrated village development efforts, in which community and village government may work together in identifying problems, deciding prioritized problems, formulating development programs, and deciding prioritized programs to be implemented in 5‐year period, per year, as well as the budget plan. Metode Fasilitasi: Pembuatan Keputusan Partisipatif. Author: Ilham Cendekia, Rohidin Sudarno and Saifullah. Facilitating community participation strengthening is an important part of community empowerment, in order to encourage community to be more involved in development planning, regulation‐making, and decision‐making by themselves. This book presents methods and techniques of facilitating meetings to obtain participation, commitment, and support from all participants. There are methods for facilitating discussion, brainstorming, workshop, etc. All methods presented in this book are accompanied with case examples from PATTIRO’s program experience at national, district, and community levels. 19 | P a g e    

 

Panduan Masyarakat Mendapatkan Informasi. March 2010. Author: Maryati Abdullah. This book contains each phase of process of finding public information. With such public information, community can influence local development plan and claim their rights to state administrators. This book completes previous manuals on improving community capacity for finding public information, which is guaranteed in Law No. 14/2008 on Public Information Openness. Berjuang dengan Pena –Sebuah Pengantar Memahami Hak Ekosob bagi Jurnalis. April 2009. Editor: Setyo Dwi Herwanto, Syaiful Arifin, Sholahudin and Ichwan Prasetyo. This book serves as standard reference for journalists to have empathy and make in‐depth news coverage on economic, social, and culture. This book consists of four sections, namely: first, introduction of Ecosoc rights and International Covenant on Ecosoc; second, on literary journalism and its difference from news journalism; third, example of journalism works on Ecosoc; and fourth, attachment of Law no. 11/2005 on Ratification of International Covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights. Pelibatan Warga dalam Proses Penganggaran Partisipatif (Comic). December 2010. Story idea: Arifin. Author: Sri Ana and Ali Rozikin Ridlo. This comic tells a story about experience of community of Dusun (sub village) Jengkol in Kendal District, Central Java. They carried out budget advocacy with PATTIRO Sekolah Rakyat activists. An advocacy story in picture or comic format is expected to be easily understood by community, while inspiring them to participate in pro‐ people planning and budgeting. Memahami Akuntabilitas Sekolah. May 2010. Author: Cecep Syaifullah, Lukman Hakim and Widi Heriyanto. Editor Mimin Rukmini. This book is a training module for school committee, student parents, and other school stakeholders who want to create accountability of education service in school –particularly in school’ financial management.

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Bantuan Operasional Sekolah. August 2011. Author: Iskandar Sharudin and Lukman Hakim. This book is based on PATTIRO’s research experience on BOS program policy and implementation in 9‐year basic education. This research identified two gaps, namely: (1) gap in problem complexity with regulation made by government to address gap, and (2) gap between regulation/policy and its implementation at field level. Peta Masalah Pupuk Bersubsidi di Indonesia. September 2011. Author: Maryati Abdullah dan Lukman Hakim. Editor: Mimin Rukmini. This book is based on research findings on Subsidized Fertilizer program policy and distribution. The program aims at improving farmers’ capability in increasing yield of food and horticulture plants. Publication of this book aims at providing information to relevant policy stakeholders and community, particularly beneficiaries of subsidized fertilizer program. Laporan Alternatif Hak Ekosob. January 2011. Author: Ilham Cendekia S., Markus Christian, Dati Fatimah, Hasrul Hanif, Tri Lindawati. Editor: Diah Tantri. This book compiles articles on fulfillment of education, health, and food rights. First part compiles writings on education right, while second and third part contains writings on health right and right to food, respectively. Edukasi dan Adaptasi Hak Ekosob dalam Kebijakan Daerah. January 2011. Author: Mimin Rukmini, Ilham Cendekia S., Citra Retna S., Widi Heriyanto, Maya Rostanti, and Adwin Sutte. This book is a training module for SKPD (work unit of local government) that serves as important actor in local development and public service delivery for fulfillment of Ecosoc (economic, social, and cultural) rights. This book is expected to contribute in building understanding and cooperation among citizens and state administrators at local level in fulfilling citizens’ ecosoc rights.[]

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RESEARCH EXPERIENCE
Since its birth, PATTIRO believes that research is an important part of program implementation, including in civil society strengthening, technical assistance to government institutions and local parliament, and policy advocacy. Researches conducted within the last three years are: 1. Research on Integrity and Accountability Index on Social Aid Programs This research is conducted to assess policy existence, effectiveness of policy implementation, and community access to value chains –which include fund transfer to service provider, aid distribution to beneficiaries, reporting of aid distribution, and complaint mechanism value chains‐ in government’s social aid programs. Three social aid programs were studied because of their role in fulfillment of citizens’ basic rights, improvement of people’s welfare, and poverty reduction. These programs are BOS (school operational aid), Raskin (rice subsidy for the poor), and Subsidized Fertilizer. These programs show government’s commitment in welfare improvement and poverty reduction efforts. On the other hand, however, they also show that weak integrity and accountability make rooms for potential corruption and abuse practices, while reducing benefits for community. Research on integrity and accountability index was conducted in 10 areas in Indonesia, namely Aceh Besar district (Aceh), Serang city (Banten), Bandung Barat district (Jawa Barat), Surakarta city, Pekalongan city, Semarang city (Jawa Tengah), Gresik district (Jawa Timur), Lombok Barat district (Nusa Tenggara Barat), Jayapura district (Papua), and Jeneponto district (Sulawesi Selatan). This research identified weaknesses of these programs’ chains and formulated some recommendations: (a) it needs strengthening of monitoring and regular external evaluation, (b) improvement of community access to information of social aid distribution, (c) strengthening of regulation on transfer mechanism and distribution at community level, and strengthening of complaint mechanism and information openness. 2. Research on Manganese Mining Managemern in Timor Tengah Utara District This research sought to study manganese mining management as the mining started to bloom in Timor Tengah Utara (TTU) District in 2007. Within the last five years, this industry grew fast, and retribution from manganese mining made the largest contribution to local revenues of TTU District, namely 1.8 billions of total 8 billions. In the last 3 years, there have been 47 licenses on new mining issued, with total exploration land of 92 thousand hectare. Considering environmental damage, high occurrence of work‐related accidents, and other harmful risks, local government of TTU temporary halts manganese mining and seeks to find appropriate management formula that may give much benefits for people, and is sustainable. 22 | P a g e    

 

Problems in manganese management in TTU District are: [1] limited responsibility scope of enterprise management. Community members may open exploration site using their own method, and enterprises work as final processor; [2] management implementation is not appropriate, in which community members who open mining site do not have standardized technical capacity; and [3] there are no clarity on who should bear responsibility on impacts, since local government does not have institutions that handle this issue. To address the problems of manganese management in TTU, this research recommends: [1] extending responsibility scope of management of local government, enterprise, and community; [2] improvement in management implamentation mechanism, which can be sought through collective agreement or regulation formulated by involvement of civil society and private sector; [3] to ensure that the mechanism runs, there should be clarity of impact management of mining activities; and [4] there should be new strategy for exit strategy by developing other sectors to be main contributor of and can improve local economy revenues. It can be sought by utilizing local revenues from manganese mining for developing local economy. 3. Study on Planning in P2DTK Program1 This research/study was conducted with Pattiro Institute (partner of PATTIRO). It sought to identify strengths, challenges, and opportunities of P2DTK Program in implementasi of participatory planning approach and its integration with regular mechanism. This study aimed at providing inputs for program design improvement, particularly in the integration with regular planning. This study was conducted from April to June 2011 in 10 districts, namely: Aceh Besar and Bireun (Aceh Province), Poso and Morowali (Sulawesi Tengah), Sanggau and Bengkayang (Kalimantan Barat), Halmahera Tengah and Halmahera Selatan (Maluku Utara), Timor Tengah Selatan and Flores Timur (NTT). This study sought to identify strengths, challenges, and limitations of P2TDK Program to develop 3 efforts: (i) Combining participatory and technocratic plannings; (ii) gathering participatory development planning process and district development planning process (integration with regular planning); (iii) emphasizing involvement and improvement of local government’s capacity. Basically, there are two things to identify: 1. How much participatory planning in P2TDK contributes to better education and health service delivery? This study sought to identify in more detailed on specific situation of conflict/underdeveloped regions that may influence this process. 2. How far and what are practices of participatory planning integration to regular planning? This study also sought to identify its institutionalization opportunity. This study has identified that: (a) On the role of sub‐project P2DTK on local development, the program generally succeeded in strengthening development in study areas, particularly in
1

                                                            

 Percepatan Pembangunan Daerah Tertinggal dan Khusus –an acronym of Support for Poor and Disadvantaged Area (SPADA) program. 

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filling in the gaps caused by regular planning, however, its benefits to the poor is still questionable; (b) on improvement of model capacity, it is considered as innovation although the implementation is often for formality only, which makes unoptimized result; and (c) on efforts of improving quality of community proposals, it can be said that the efforts succeeded in improving variety of proposals, although most proposals are of low quality and hardle use data on community problems.[]

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NATIONAL EVENTS
During 2010 and 2011, we held national seminars, trainings, and workshops on fulfillment of education and health rights, public information openness, and transparency of oil and gas local revenues. Seminars and workshops are organized to expose PATTIRO’s study results and to facilitate national stakeholders in formulating improvement recommendations for existing policies. National events that we organized during this period include: Seminar and workshop on Transparency of Oil and Gas Revenues This seminar and workshop was a cooperation work of PATTIRO, Revenue Watch Institute (RWI), and Lokal Governance Institute (LGI). It discussed transparency of local revenues from extractive industry, particularly oil and gas industry. Seminar was based on study findings and experience on program implementation in Blora District (Central Java) and Bojonegoro District (East Java) on transparency of oil and gas revenues and local governments’ efforts in utilizing the revenues for sustainable development. This seminar was attended by ex Chief of KPK (Corruption Eradication Commission) Erry Riyana Harjapamekas, officials of Ministry of Finance, local parliament members, members of Information Commission at central level, scholars of universities, NGOs that concern on budget transparency, and local government of oil and gas producer regions. 25 | P a g e    

 

Seminar of “Our Money, Our Responsibility” PATTIRO, Pattiro Institute, and The Asia Foundation (TAF) organized a seminar titled “Our Money, Our Responsibility” in Ibis Hotel, Jakarta, on July 23, 2010. Discussion and book launching was attended by the book author, Vivek Ramkumar, from International Budget Project (IBP), an international institutin that concerns budget problem. This seminar invited speakers from National Parliament member 2009 – 2014 Hetifah Sj Siswanda, and Ilham Cendekia Srimarga (Executive Director of PATTIRO). Vivek delivered a story in India that strengthens argument that it is urgent for community to find information of state budget –whose source is taxes that community pays. PATTIRO delivered their experience in conducting budget advocacy with civil society organizations in some regions –from community to local level. Parliament member Hetifah Sj Siswanda suggested that NGOs and researchers in Indonesia use NGOs’ experience in advocacy to promote openness of state budget management, both at national and local levels. Seminar on Education “Apanya yang Gratis?” According to survey in some regions and research findings of institutions that concern improvement of access and quality of free basic education, PATTIRO and Pattiro Institute organized a seminar that involved national education stakeholders. They include representatives of National Education Ministry, scholars, national parliament members, and NGOs that work in basic rights fulfillment efforts, particularly basic education (elementary and junior high school) rights. According to studies from PATTIRO, experts, and other organizations, financing free education that relies heavily on BOS fund and local government cannot yet show commitment on providing free and qualified education. On the other hand, BOS fund –main source of funding‐ cannot yet fulfill school operational needs. This seminar sought to encourage government to increase BOS fund allocation to 100% of school operational needs and encourage local governments to improve access to school for children of schooling age. Attending this seminar in Le Meridien Hotel, May 20, 2012, are Vice Minister of Education, Fasli Jalal, member of national parliament from Commission X, Herry Ahmadi, education observer, Abbas Ghozali, and researcher from World Bank. 26 | P a g e    

 

Seminar on School Accountability PATTIRO regards that education has entered good era, namely milestone of 20% budget quota for education sector. In 2003, government made a law that prohibits allocation of the 20% budget quota for education staffs. The law has been annulled by MK (Constitution Court). Despite the education budget milestone, the poor’s access to qualified school is still lacking.

The 20% budget quota for education has been reached, and it does not seem difficult for local government to increase the amount. However, problems like: budget leakage, inappropriate allocation, mark up, and inconsistency of actual and planned expenditure, make the budget quota ineffective. The key to address these problems is schools’ and education stakeholders’ full accountability. Seminar titled School Accountability: Alternative Solution for Ensuring Access of Poor Students to Qualified Basic Education was organized in Atlet Centuty Hotel, May 12, 2010. Serving as source persons of this event were: Ade Irawan (ICW), H. Herry Zudianto (mayor of Yogyakarta), Hetifah Siswanda, PhD (Commission X of national parliament of Indonesia), Ilham Cendekia Srimarga (Executive Director of PATTIRO), Ian Binsar Marpaung (Staff of Sub‐Service of Basic and

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Intermediate Education of Education Ministry). Moderator of this seminar was Alvito Deannova, presenter of TV One. Jamboree of Information Openness It began from concern that community has low bargaining power in obtaining right to public information. Therefore, concern on changing this situation is prioritized. As suggested in Law no. 4/2008 (Law on Public Information Openness), the goal of public information openness should be reached and brings benefits to all community levels. National Jamboree of Citizen Information is an original idea of PATTIRO Raya for raising awareness and concern of community –particularly those at grassroot level‐ on information openness momentum. Big expectation of this event is to develop insight and capacity of citizens in accessing, managing, and extracting important points in Law on Public Information Openness. This event was organized on May 30 – June 1, 2011 in PSBB MAN 2 Building in Serang, Banten Province. It was attended by hundreds participants, which include PATTIRO Raya activists and their assisted communities. In this event, Expert Staff of Communication and Information Ministry, Prof. Kalamullah Ramli, also attended.[]

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PARTICIPATORY METHOD AND TOOLS
PATTIRO’s commitment and massive experience in strengthening community’s capacity for monitoring decentralization implementation has encouraged PATTIRO to develop methods and tools for promoting community capacity strengthening more focused and effectively. Some of these methods and tools are Technology of Participation (ToP), Social Audit Manual, and gender‐ perspective budget advocacy. 1. Technology of Participation (ToP) ToP consists of three facilitation methods to facilitate community in making decision. They are: ORID, Workshop and Strategic Planning. ORID Technique is very effective for making quick and urgent decision while still considering views and commitments of all involved participants. Workshop technique is effective for gathering information, experience, and suggestions from all participants and then to classify and integrate ideas and thoughts. Strategic planning technique is applicable for facilitating community or participants to be involved fully in plan‐making, raising awareness of the importance of plan for solving problems and commitment for implementing agreed plans. This tool has been documented and published as a book by PATTIRO in 2 edition, namely in 2005 and 2010. 2. Social Audit Manual One of important capacities that civil society in democracy and decentralization era must have is the ability to demand accountability and integrity in public service delivery –particularly in fulfilling citizens’ rights. For this purpose, PATTIRO develops Social Audit tool to assess public service delivery and social aid programs, particularly social aid programs for the poor. PATTIRO identifies four value chain aspects in program implementation, namely: fund transfer, aid distribution, reporting, and complaint mechanism. These four aspects are assessed and analyzed using three indicators, namely: policy/regulation existence, implementation or regulation enforcement, and community access to policy and its implementation. Social audit tool can be fully utilized to facilitate civil society and other stakeholders. This can be illustrated by this matrix:
Transfer Distribution Reporting Complaint mechanism Policy Existence A1 A4 A7 A10 Policy Effectiveness A2 A5 A8 A11 Community Access A3 A6 A9 A12

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3. Gender Budget Module PATTIRO’s experience in budget advocacy at local level was begun in mid 2005, starting from training, local budget analysis in some regions, submitting gender‐ responsive budget proposals, and providing tools for local stakeholders for making budget that is gender equality responsive. The making of gender‐responsive budget tool is based on concern that men and women are equal in public and domestic affairs, however, both sexes have different needs and methods in participating and using public services that are delivered by state. For instance, budgeting process must regard that domestic affairs are as important as public affairs. Both in public and domestic affairs, budgeting also has to concern adequate facilities for women and men, so that they can be involved and access public services equally.[]

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Award as Global Think Tank
In the Global Go To Think Tanks Report 2011 released by International Relations Program University of Pennsylvania on January 18, 2012, PATTIRO is rated as the 26th in “Top Thirty Transparency and Good Governance Think Tanks”. Other Indonesian think tanks that are included in this category are Indonesia Corruption Watch (ICW), Economic Research Institute for ASEAN and East Asia (ERIA), and Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS). Rating of these global think tanks is based on detailed criteria, including research products that are careful and relevant, series of publication, and programs that are related to research area. The rating process has run since (a) Nomimnation in June 2011, (b) rating in September – November 2011, and (c) Selection by expert panel in November to Desember 2011. In this process, 6,545 think tanks from around the world have been identified. In general, these think thanks existence is for bridging gap between knowledge and public policy. Main objective of this rating is to acknowledge world’s main think tanks and to highlight main contribution of these institutions to government and civil society in the world. This rating also learns the success of think tanks in addressing gap of participation and civil society persistence within national, regional, and global scope.[]

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Yayasan Pusat Telaah dan Informasi Regional PATTIRO FOUNDATION STATEMENTS OF FINANCIAL POSITION As of December 31, 2011 and 2010
(Expressed in Indonesian Rupiah)
December 31, 2011 December 31, 2010

Note

Assets
Current Assets Cash and Cash Equivalents Receivables Advances Prepaid Expenses Total Current Assets Non Current Assets Fixed Assets Acquisition Costs Accumulation Depreciation Book Value Total Non Current Assets Total Assets

3a 3b 3c 3d 3e 1.024.901.856 148.047.667 135.775.124 177.500.000 1.486.224.648 383.280.500 (271.838.723) 111.441.777 111.441.777 1.597.666.425 517.594.154 222.519.533 73.500.000 126.000.000 939.613.687 383.280.500 (234.803.891) 148.476.609 148.476.609 1.088.090.296

Liabilities and Net Assets
Current Liabilities Payables Total Current Liabilities Net Assets Fund Balances :

3f 3g 316.411.289 316.411.289 422.856.054 422.856.054

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Restricted Unrestricted Total Net Assets Total Liabilities and Net Assets

269.658.180 1.011.596.955 1.281.255.135 1.597.666.424

(297.527.226) 962.761.468 665.234.242 1.088.090.296

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Yayasan Pusat Telaah dan Informasi Regional PATTIRO FOUNDATION STATEMENTS OF ACTIVITIES – Restricted For the years ended December 31, 2011 and 2010
(Expressed in Indonesian Rupiah)
Note 2011 2010

Revenue
Grant from Donors Other Revenues Bank Interest Total Revenues

4a 4a 4a 8.428.874.421 5.480.210 411.400 8.434.766.031 3.849.163.558 82.500.000 1.161.000 3.932.824.558

Expenditures
Program Expenditures Total Expenditures Excess of Revenues over Expenditures Net Assets Released from Restrictions Refund of Remaining Fund Balance Changes in Net Assets Fund Balances, beginning Fund Balances, ending

4b 7.867.580.624 7.867.580.624 567.185.407 ‐ ‐ 567.185.407 (297.527.226) 269.658.181 8.137.878.644 8.137.878.644 (4.205.054.086) ‐ (52.562.500) (4.257.616.586) 3.960.089.360 (297.527.226)

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Yayasan Pusat Telaah dan Informasi Regional PATTIRO FOUNDATION STATEMENTS OF ACTIVITIES – Unrestricted For the years ended December 31, 2011 and 2010
(Expressed in Indonesian Rupiah)
Note 2011 2010

Revenue
Contributions Other Revenues Total Revenues

4a 4a 899.762.644 16.650.000 916.412.644 1.694.185.752 20.792.895 1.714.978.647

Expenditures
General and Administration Expenses Total Expenditures Excess of Revenues over Expenditures Net Assets Released from Restrictions Changes in Net Assets Fund Balances, beginning Fund Balances, ending

4b 867.577.157 867.577.157 48.835.487 ‐ 48.835.487 962.761.468 1.011.596.955 1.044.718.223 1.044.718.223 670.260.424 ‐ 670.260.424 292.501.044 962.761.468

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Yayasan Pusat Telaah dan Informasi Regional PATTIRO FOUNDATION STATEMENTS OF CASH FLOWS For the years ended December 31, 2011 and 2010
(Expressed in Indonesian Rupiah)
2011 2010

Cash Flows from Operating Activities
Excess of Revenues over Expenditures Non Cash Outlays ‐ Depreciation Change in Current Assets and Liabilities ‐ Receivables ‐ Advances ‐ Prepaid Expenses ‐ Payables Net Cash Flow from Operating Activities

616.020.894 37.034.832 74.471.865 (62.275.124) (51.500.000) (106.444.765) 507.307.702

(3.587.356.162) 27.205.404 33.755.622 16.199.084 (25.000.000) 295.909.826 (3.239.286.226)

Cash Flows from Investing Activities
Purchase (disposal) Fixed Asset Net Cash Flow to Investing Activities Net Increase (decrease) in Cash and Cash Equivalents Cash and Cash Equivalent, beginning Cash and Cash Equivalent, ending

‐ ‐

1.236.800 1.236.800

507.307.702 517.594.154 1.024.901.856

(3.238.049.426) 3.755.643.580 517.594.154

l

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