Le portail rinoceros d’informations sur les initiatives citoyennes pour la construction d’un autre monde a été intégré au nouveau site Ritimo pour une recherche simplifiée et élargie.
Ce site (http://www.rinoceros.org/) constitue une archive des articles publiés avant 2008 qui n'ont pas été transférés.
Le projet rinoceros n’a pas disparu, il continue de vivre pour valoriser les points de vue des acteurs associatifs dans le monde dans le site Ritimo.
Founded in 1972, ActionAid has been fighting poverty worldwide for over 30 years. In 2003, ActionAid’s work reached almost 13 million people in Africa, Asia and the Americas. ActionAid started as a child sponsorship charity, with 88 UK supporters sponsoring 88 children in India and Kenya. Its focus was on providing children with an education.
During the first decade, ActionAid established long-term programmes in India, Rwanda, Kenya, Burundi and Gambia, and saw its first emergency work in Honduras and Bangladesh. Its work expanded to include long-term health, sanitation and agricultural projects that would improve living conditions for children and their families.
Address : ActionAid International
Postnet Suite 248 Private Bag X31 Saxonwold 2132
Johannesburg South Africa
Phone : +27 11 8800008
Fax : +27 11 8808082
Contact : email@example.com
Website : http://www.actionaid.org
The commitment to achieve universal access to HIV and AIDS treatment is destined to fail unless the donors bridge the funding gulf that currently exists between what is needed and what is actually spent on treating HIV and AIDS. In 2005, the UK and other G8 leaders gave hope to millions of people for whom AIDS is still a potential death sentence. The G8 Finance Ministers’ meeting in June that year, and then the Gleneagles Communiqué in July, built upon earlier efforts to expand HIV (...) read
date of on-line publication : 8 December 2006
> ActionAid International, Sep 2005, 64 pages
This report outlines the current IMF-led consensus on economic policies for developing countries; it then goes on to examine how these macro-economic based policies are failing and why tackling these issues proves so problematic for both the countries they affect and Civil Society Organisations. Finally it presents a number of practical alternatives to current practices. read
date of on-line publication : 14 November 2005