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Data management plan: Portuguese

Este modelo de plano de gerenciamento de dados faz parte de um kit de ferramentas criado para ajudar profissionais de ONGs (Internacionais) a aplicar a ética de pesquisa às atividades de geração de evidências, inclusive às pesquisas e avaliações.

Participant information sheet: Portuguese

Esta folha informativa para participantes e o formulário de consentimento

Ethics risk assessment: Portuguese

Este modelo de avaliação de riscos éticos faz parte de um kit de ferramentas criado para ajudar profissionais de ONGs (Internacionais)

Data management plan: Spanish

Esta plantilla para el plan de gestión de datos

Participant information sheet and consent form: Spanish

Esta hoja de información para el participante y formulario de consentimiento forma parte de un conjunto de herramientas creado para ayudar a los profesionales de las ONG internacionales.

Research ethics risk assessment tool: Spanish

Esta hoja de información para el participante y formulario de consentimiento forma parte de un conjunto de herramientas creado para ayudar a los profesionales de las ONG internacionales.

Participant information sheet and consent form: French language

Cette fiche d’information et ce formulaire de consentement font partie d’une trousse à outils conçue pour aider les professionnels d’ONG(I) à appliquer l’éthique de la recherche aux activités recueillant des données factuelles.

Ethics risk assessment template: French language

Ce modèle d’évaluation des risques éthiques fait partie d’une trousse à outils conçue pour aider les professionnels d’ONG(I) à appliquer l’éthique de la recherche aux activités recueillant des données factuelles, comme la recherche et l’évaluation.

Research ethics risk assessment tool

This ethics risk assessment template is part of a toolkit designed to help (I)NGO practitioners apply research ethics to evidence-generating activities, including research and evaluation.

Data management plan template

This data management plan template is part of a toolkit designed to help (I)NGO practitioners apply research ethics to evidence-generating activities, including research and evaluation.

Participant information sheet and consent form

This participant information sheet and consent form is part of a toolkit designed to help (I)NGO practitioners apply research ethics to evidence-generating activities, including research and evaluation.

Participant information sheet and consent form

This participant information sheet and consent form is part of a toolkit designed to help (I)NGO practitioners apply research ethics to evidence-generating activities, including research and evaluation.

Data management plan French language

Ce modèle de plan de gestion des données fait partie d’une trousse à outils conçue pour aider les professionnels d’ONG(I) à appliquer l’éthique de la recherche aux activités recueillant des données factuelles, comme la recherche et l’évaluation.

Doing research ethically

A guide and toolkit for doing research and evaluation in an ethical way for international development practitioners and evaluators

Taking Action on Climate Justice

A conversation guide for church groups, to help equip you to take action.

Research Design resource

This is a guide to help practitioners develop and design a research or evaluation project. It sets out different sections to fill out to help guide you through this process and includes further questions to help you think through the research design process in more detail.  

Balancing research and practice in an international NGO

REL Practice Paper 1 Ten Years of Change is a collaborative, long-term practitioner research initiative designed to take place in three countries – Colombia, Kenya and the UK. It is implemented by the Research, Evidence and Learning team at Christian Aid. The research began with the overarching question how are community members and supporters being influenced by, and influencing, processes of social change? Each country team adapted the question to make it relevant to their socio-political context, and designed research at several different levels, from local to national. This paper tells the story of the first three years of Ten Years of Change. It narrates our ideas and ambitions and how we clarified them; how we identified where, by whom and how the study would be implemented; and how we worked with colleagues in other countries to begin to translate our idea into practice. It then discusses the forces that shaped the parallel but distinct evolution of each of the three streams of the study, before reflecting on the challenges of trade-offs and power. It concludes by returning to some of our assumptions about practitioner research, reflecting on how they played out in practice, finally turning to considerations for the next stage of the study.  

Christian Aid expectations for COP25

Christian Aid's key asks for the COP25 climate conference in Madrid, Spain, December 2019. The past 18 months have seen a flurry of new scientific information on the state of the climate. Severe climate impacts are already being experienced, particularly by the poorest and most vulnerable. Communities and ecosystems are already suffering devastation even at the current 1ºC of warming. The fires in the Amazon, Congo and California, the South Asian floods, and other extreme weather events, like cyclones Idai and Fani, point to a climate system already in crisis. The world is in a state of climate emergency. The climate emergency is real and efforts to take action now must be a priority. We call on governments to make a step change in their climate ambition and in the support given to help developing countries achieve it. Key asks Mitigation All countries to recognise the scale of the climate challenge and the need for a fair global effort to achieve the Paris 1.5ºC goal. The Conference of Parties (COP) to the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change should deliver a mandate for all countries to enhance the mitigation part of their Nationally-determined contributions (NDCs) in line with the 1.5ºC goal. The common time frame should be in five-year cycles. Long-term strategies should include landscape analyses to plan for nature-based solutions, to increase resilience, and to store and sequester carbon. Finance Adequate climate finance is a prerequisite to greater ambition in poor countries. Developed countries need to step up in providing adequate public finance to both help build resilience, but also to allow clean development and fulfillment – and exceedance - of the conditional parts of the NDCs. Loss and damage The Warsaw International Mechanism on Loss and Damage (WIM) should put greater focus on averting loss and damage than on post-event addressing of it. New, additional and adequate sources of climate finance are needed to enhance action. The potential of nature-based solutions for resilience should be given greater consideration and implementation priority. Adaptation Developing countries should be supported to complete and implement country-driven, gender-responsive, participatory and transparent adaptation plans. The overall financial flows, as well as the proportion of finance for adaptation need to be increased to allow vulnerable people, communities and ecosystems to adapt to the changing climate. Article 6 Rather than rely on ‘flexibility’ mechanisms, countries should instead focus on making transformational changes to their economies. Kyoto credits should play no role in any Paris mechanisms. Article 6 provisions should be adopted as a package. The Article 6 mechanisms should explicitly recognise the non-fungibility of fossil and biological carbon and prevent trade between them. Strong social and environmental safeguards are essential to be agreed before use of flexibility mechanisms. Nature-based solutions COP should recognise the potential co-benefits of nature-based solutions, as detailed in the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) and Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES) reports, and agree means to promote their implementation Nature-based solutions for mitigation should not be seen as an alternative to ending the use of fossil fuels. It should be seen as an additional and precautionary approach, with other co-benefits, including for resilience. Appropriate links with the Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) and UN Convention to Combat Desertification (UNCCD)’s provisions should be made, and coherent implementation encouraged. Gender and Climate The revision must ensure that gender balance approaches are adopted under all the bodies of the convention. Download the full briefing here