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KHRC Annual Report April 2013-March 2014 KHRC Annual Report April 2013-March 2014

Date added: 08/21/2015
Date modified: 08/21/2015
Filesize: 12.5 MB
Downloads: 164

The KHRC’s draft Planning, Learning, Monitoring and Reporting (PLMR)

Framework/ Manual (September 2013) provides organisationally agreed approaches

and tools for managing programmatic work and documenting institutional results.

During the last twelve months, there has been both increased institutional demands and

consensus on the need for an internal reporting tool and process that is simpler, concise

and results based- mainly, focusing more on what has been achieved(results) and less on

what has been done(activities).

Thus concerted effort has been made to ensure that these standards and expectations are

met in this report. This means, therefore, that this report is by no means exhaustive and

we would urge you to contact KHRC directly if you require further detail.

The report is broken down into five Chapters:

Chapter 1: Dedicated to the profile of the Kenya Human Rights Commission, a statement

from the chairperson and a foreword from the Executive Director.

Chapter 2: Dedicated to the results achieved within the Civil and Political Rights

Programme/ Theme (CPR).

Chapter 3: Dedicated to the results achieved within the Economic and Social Rights

Programme/ Theme (ESR).

Chapter 4: Dedicated to the results achieved within the Equality and Non-Discrimination

Programme/ Theme (END).

Chapter 5: Dedicated to the results achieved within the Institutional Development and

Sustainability Programme/ Theme (IDS).

First, each thematic part presents the key results achieved. This includes but is not limited:

  • The actual outcomes and impact (if any)-those planned within the OP and unplanned but

were achieved out of the unforeseen and grasped opportunities.

  • The rights holders/ sector networks involved and duty bearers influenced.

Second, it captures an overview of the initiative, key results achieved, challenges and difficulties

experienced and next steps and further actions.

Basically, the report will explain what the KHRC did and what difference it made. Results will be

presented to particularly capture duty bearers; a) commitments - statements, policies and laws,

b) actions/efforts, and c) results for communities.

These correlate to the UN Office of the High Commission for Human Rights

recommendations of using structural, process and outcome indicators of change.

At the same time, the KHRC wants to measure changes in community empowerment and

changes in the relationship between duty bearers and rights holders. The former can be

measured through the use of a power cube.

The latter will look at responsiveness, transparency, and changes to the structures/rules

for decision making. In this way, the KHRC will be measuring results from the duty bearer

(supply), rights holder (demand) and outcomes angles.

This report is dedicated to dozens of human rights defenders who suffered

abominable human rights violations in the hands of state.

Haki Digest Haki Digest

Date added: 12/17/2014
Date modified: 12/17/2014
Filesize: 313.27 kB
Downloads: 274
Haki Digest issue 2 covers articles and stories that are collated from Hurinets working on the ICT4D project

Haki Digest Haki Digest

Date added: 08/18/2014
Date modified: 08/19/2014
Filesize: 2.27 MB
Downloads: 387

Haki Digest-January-June 2014 is the first Kenya Human Rights Publication of its kind that covers emerging issues in the countryHaki Digest-January-June 2014 is the first Kenya Human Rights Publication of its kind that covers emerging issues in the country


Date added: 04/29/2014
Date modified: 08/19/2014
Filesize: 2.11 MB
Downloads: 1292

The Kenya Human Rights Commission’s latest strategic plan comes at a time of transition in Kenya.  The promulgation of a new Constitution of Kenya in August 2010 ushered in a devolved governance structure, a bicameral parliament, the establishment of several constitutional commissions and institutional changes. There is also a new political order following the March 2013 general election, the first elections held under the new constitution. The elections resulted in the ascension to power of Uhuru Kenyatta and William Ruto, both of whom are facing charges of crimes against humanity at the International Criminal Court in The Hague. New electoral seats were also created by the constitution: governors and County Representatives (for County Governments), women’s representatives in the National Assembly and senators in the Senate. The birth of a new constitution is but one of the many democratic gains that the Kenya Human Rights Commission has contributed to in the last two decades.

Kenya Human Rights Commission Annual and Financial Report  2011-12 Kenya Human Rights Commission Annual and Financial Report 2011-12

Date added: 05/15/2013
Date modified: 05/15/2013
Filesize: 2.29 MB
Downloads: 1827

By definition, human rights work entails working at the intersection of power and powerlessness. But in our country, it often feels as though we work at the crossroads of sanity and insanity. That is because

Kenya is buffeted by a long and torturous transition from dictatorship to democracy, from opacity to transparency, and from ethnic myopia to the nation. These are daunting challenges especially in view of a ravenous political class that lacks a moral compass, or worse, common human decency.

But the KHRC does not exist in a vacuum. It must deal with these realities for that is why indeed it was founded.  So we welcome  you to our Annual and Financial Report  for the 2011-12 Operational Year.

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