Commune Council Support Project​​ CCSP
Wednesday, 04 June 2008 , Written by « CCSP »   
The current Management Committee of CCSP consists of representatives from Church World Service, the Committee for Free and Fair Elections in Cambodia, Concern Worldwide, Development and Partnership in Action, the NGO Forum on Cambodia, Oxfam GB, PACT Cambodia, the Socio-Economic Development Organization of Cambodia, and World Vision Cambodia.


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Tuesday, 03 June 2008 , Written by « UNDP »   
 Outline of the key points:

1. What is CSR?

2. Alternative Concepts

3. Framework to measure CSR

4. Fifteen point programme for CSR


CSR Definition: CSR is concerned with treating the stakeholders of the firm ethically or in a responsible manner. ‘Ethically or responsible’ means treating stakeholders in a manner deemed acceptable in civilized societies. Social includes economic responsibility. Stakeholders exist both within a firm and outside – the natural environment is a stakeholder. The wider aim of social responsibility is to create higher and higher standards of living, while preserving the profitability of the corporation, for peoples both within and outside the corporation.


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Monday, 02 June 2008 , Written by « Pact Cambodia »   
 In February 2002, Cambodia took a major step towards political decentralization by organizing the election of 1,621commune councils. These councils represent the beginning of the Royal Government’s decentralization reform.Subsequent efforts to ensure that the councilors are able to discharge their duties have been a major undertaking. Civil society organizations play an important role in building democratic local governance by fostering dynamic interaction, building capacity and promoting good governance practices.


Eighteen months into their first term of office, the commune councils are active in a number of ways. In addition to fulfilling their administrative tasks, they engage in dispute resolution, plan and implement development projects, provide some agency functions for the central and provincial governments, and conduct advocacy. Development activities consist mainly of small scale infrastructure and public goods projects, most notably involving roads and irrigation. Mediation activities address local disputes, such as repayment of individual loans and the location of land markers. Advocacy issues tend to be more complex, involving the application of pressure on government officials or problems that cross commune boundaries which require inter-commune collaboration.


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