Chapter One: Why Learn "NGO Diplomacy?".-Extract:.- 1.1 What is NGO Diplomacy?.- 1.2 NGOs as a Force for the Sovereignty of People.- 1.3 NGOs in the Multilateral World.-1.4 NGO Independence.- 1.5 What is Humanitarian?.-1.6 A Model for NGO Diplomacy.- 1.7 Historical Precedent:.- 1.8 Dr. Fridtjof Nansen.- Chapter Two: A Practical Model For Diplomacy and Negotiation: Steps 1 - 3 - The Preliminary Stage Extract:.- 2.1 Introduction to the Model -- Three Phases:.- 2.2 Steps to Success and Managing Costs.- 2.2.1 Step One: Is The Initiative Worthwhile and Feasible?.- 2.2.2 Step Two: The Study Group Process.- 2.2.3 Two sets of questions need to be asked in steps one and two.- 2.2.4 Question Set Two: How Will the Goal Be Achieved?.- 2.3 The Study Team.-2.3.1 The Study Team Must Ask Hard Questions.- 2.3.2 Keeping Your Cool.- 2.4 Step Three: The Decision Memo -- Go or No Go?.- 2.4.1 The Off-Ramp.- 2.5 Delegation and Negotiation Staff Decisions:.- 2.5.1 The Delegation.-2.5.2 The HQ Team.- 2.6 Why the Lengthy Decision Process?.-Chapter Three: A Practical Model For Diplomacy and Negotiation: Steps 4-6 - The Negotiation and Implementation Stages.- Extract:.- 3.1 Introduction -- Three Phases:.- 3.2 Step Four: Position Papers - Delegation Guidance.-3.3 Step Five: Binders and Reports.- 3.3.1 The Delegation Binder.- 3.4 Chief of Delegation and Team Leader.-3.4.1 That which deflects from true success is failure.- 3.5 Coordinated Instructions.- 3.6 Tactics.- 3.6.1 Have a Draft In Hand.- 3.6.2 "What Is Our Mandate?" Delegations.-3.6.3 Moral Suasion.-3.6.4 Coercion.- 3.6.5 Chatham House Rules.-3.6.5 The North South Problem.-3.7 Interdisciplinary Complexity.-3.8 Standard Rules of Behavior.- 3.8.1 Do the Rules Always Apply? Challenge Axioms.- 3.9 Using An Opponent's Strategic Objectives:.- 3.10 Time Management.- 3.11 Other Points:.- 3.12 Contacts and Cooperation.- 3.12.1 Cooperation With NGOs.- 3.12.2 Cooperation with Corporations.- 3.12.3 Personal Contacts.- 3.12.4 Contact and Steering Groups.- 3.13 Field Negotiations.- 3.13.1 Know the Other Side.- 3.13.2 Perspective.- 3.14 After Action and Implementation.- 3.14.1 After-Action Report.- 3.14.2 After Action Review Session.- 3.14.3 Implementing an Agreement.- Chapter Four: Information and Knowledge Management.- Extract:.- 4.1 Introduction.- 4.2 Management Framework.- 4.3 Knowledge Management.-4.4 Knowledge Work.- 4.5 Integration.- 4.6 Conclusions.- Chapter Five: Security, Risk Analysis and Intelligence.- Extract.- Introduction to Chapter Five.- 5.1 The Need For Profiles - and Using a Data Fusion Tool to Help.- 5.2 Case Studies.- 5.2.1 The Relationship of Drought and Political/Economic Crises in Africa.- 5.2.2 The 2009 Swine Slaughter in Egypt.- 5.2.3 Civil War.- 5.2.4 The Sinai Peninsula in 2012.- 5.2.5 Poland in 1982.-5.3 Possible Annual Reports.- 5.3.1 Annual International Organization Report.- 5.3.2 Annual Voting/Consensus Practice Guide.- 5.4 Doveryay, no proveryay _o_ep__, _o _po_ep__: Trust But Verify.- Chapter Six: Legal Matters.- Extract:.- 6.1 Delegation Legal Adviser.- 6.2 Sanctions and Legality.-6.2.1 United Nations Sanctions.- 6.2.2 National Sanctions and Restrictions:.- 6.2.3 Sanctions on Non-State Entities.- 6.2.4 International Courts:.- 6.3 Words Matter.-Case Study: Cultural Sensitivity in the Middle East.-6.4 Generic Problem Words and Phrases.-6.4 Value of Written Constitution.- 6.5 International Humanitarian and Human Rights Law.- 6.5.1 International Human Rights Law (IHRL) always exists,.- 6.5.2 International Humanitarian Law (IHL) only exists in conflict.- 6.6 International Instruments.- 6.6.1 Will the Instrument Solve the Problem?.- 6.6.2 Leverage.- 6.6.3 The Authority to Negotiate.- 6.6.4 Memoranda of Understanding (MOU).-6.6.5 Resolutions.-6.6.6 Conventions and Treaties.- 6.6.7 Declarations.- 6.6.8 Treaties.- 6.6.9 People's Treaties.-6.6.10 Protocols.- 6.7 The Impact of Program Budget Implications (PBI).- 6.8 Sovereignty, the New World Order and Implementing a Deal.- 6.9 Rights
Über den Autor
Larry Roeder, MS. Consultant on Humanitarian Relief, Economic Development and Counter-Terrorism; Former Policy Adviser on Disaster Management, US Department of State; Former Executive Director, GDIN, the Global Disaster Information Network. Dr. Albert Simard, PhD. Is currently serving as Knowledge Manager at Defense Research & Development, Canada. He was a Board Member for GDIN, the Global Disaster Information Network and has developed national information systems for disaster management throughout most of his career.
¿¿¿¿¿¿¿ Diplomacy and Funding for Humanitarian Non-Profits is a practical guide to best practices in diplomacy and negotiation for non-profits (NGOs) who work to convince governments and international institutions to effectively protect humans through disaster assistance, sustainable development and the protection of cultures. The volume proposes a holistic approach to humanitarian assistance by integrating non-traditional and traditional humanitarian partners. Users of the book will be prepared to speak to diplomats and government officials in any setting, including war zones. The book mainly focuses on approaching local and national governments, the United Nations system, the international Red Cross movement and other international organizations. The reader will learn the rules of "diplomatic protocol", and much about the rules and procedures of major international bodies, as well as how to leverage media and knowledge management for planning, establishing, and managing a humanitarian initiative. To provide balance and real world relevance, the guide draws on a compilation of the extensive activities of both authors across a range of development, emergency management, knowledge management, and climate issues in government and in the NGO world, as well as interviews with a broad range of scholars and officials from NGOs, diplomatic missions, the media, the United Nations, the Red Cross, governments and corporations.¿