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Authors: Vinod Pavarala, Kanchan K. Malik, Vasuki Belavadi, Aditya Deshbandhu, Preeti Raghunath (Email: cmchair[dot]uoh[at]gmail[dot]com) Commonwealth Educational Media Centre for Asia (CEMCA), 2013
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The overall aim of this toolkit is to create a framework that can be used for self-improvement and then peer-review at a later stage by building capacities of the stakeholders to assist peer CR stations. Realising that creating a structural framework for quality and standard for communities that are diverse in terms of their needs, affordances and goals, as a non-viable option, we at the CEMCA embarked upon exploring ways to "improve" CR practices through self-assessment and peer-review. In the spirit of continuous improvement, this Toolkit is a work in progress, and we are further refining this through interaction and actual testing of the ideas presented here.

Copyright © CEMCA, 2013.

Community Radio Continuous Improvement Toolkit, is made available under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License (international): http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/


CEMCA Community Radio Facilitation Centre, Commonwealth Educational Media Centre for Asia, New Delhi
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The Ethical Practice Guidelines (EPG) and Self-Assessment Toolkit (SAT) will provide the readers with a bouquet of issues and aspects of ethical exercises to pave the way for developing a quality assurance framework as the CR sector evolves into a more robust and mature sector. The EPG has been developed as a part of a longterm consultative process of developing a common and collective understanding of problems, while offering possible solutions for issues of ethics and ethical practices.

Copyright © CEMCA, 2013. Ethical Practice Guidelines for Community Radio Stations, is made available under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License (international): http://creativecommons.org/licenses/bysa/3.0/


Centre for Communication and Social Change (CfCSC), University of Queensland, Australia
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Communication for social change (CSC) explores the different ways information, communication processes and media can be leveraged to bring about change in attitudes, behaviour and knowledge in individuals and communities. Each project included in this booklet reflects, in one way or the other, the key role played by information, communication and the media in change processes. This year's booklet has featured work carried out by Indian NGOs and social activists including Naseem Ahmed Shah Ansari of Radio Namaskar; Usha Bhasin, Additional Director-General, Doordarshan; Bengaluru based  non-profit IT for Change and Development Alternatives.


Freedom of Expression is a universal right to be enjoyed by all.
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Published by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), this toolkit covers major concepts and issues related to freedom of expression. Written with upper high school students in mind, it is designed to be easy to understand. The Toolkit also contains extensive lists of other resources related to freedom of expression, such as websites and directories.

Source: UNESCO

 


Tweet Archive: Third National Community Radio Sammelan 2013
EK duniya anEK awaaz, OneWorld Foundation India, 2013

Would you like to revisit the discussions and happenings of third National Community Radio Sammelan? Here is an archive of tweets that were tweeted by the EK duniya anEK awaaz's Twitter handle @EDAA_share!


International Organization for Migration (IOM)
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This report documents the findings, analysis, and recommendations regarding key aspects of humanitarian communications gleaned from an assessment conducted in the aftermath of the 2010 and 2011 monsoon floods in Pakistan. Its aim is to assess the access - and response - of flood-affected communities to information after the floods and to analyse the gaps in these communications during the rollout of the Citizen Damage Compensation Program (CDCP), launched by the Government of Pakistan.

The report recommends that humanitarian communications be strengthened by, among other things, drawing on mediums that are accessible and frequently used by the affectees (which involves reaching out to female audiences to increase reception).


Author: Abhilaksh Likhi Publisher: Observer Research Foundation (ORF)
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This paper highlights the increasing importance of Community Driven Development  (CDD) in the delivery of public services to the poorest sections and enhancing access, voice and accountability in developing countries. Further, in the backdrop of the theory and practice of participatory communication, it examines the need for community radio as an enabler of a socially inclusive process in CDD projects launched by the World Bank.


Status of Women Community Radio Broadcasters in Asia Pacific region.
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A new survey will reveal the status of women in community radio today - what are their experiences, needs and aspirations – and provide updates on the changes and strides that women have made in the last seven years.

The results of the new survey will allow AMARC-WIN to serve its WIN members, women in community radio as well as their listeners in general better. We will be able to plan and respond to the specific needs of the different radio stations and women broadcasters.

Take this opportunity and participate in the AMARC WIN survey 2013. It consists of 20 questions and will take about 30 minutes to fill in.

The deadline for sending in the questionnaires is  June 30, 2013 please send the completed form to  prativa_chhetri@asiapacific.amarc.org or fill it in directly on the AMARC website: ap.amarc.org before June 30, 2013.

Source: AMARC


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