Τετάρτη, 9 Δεκεμβρίου 2015

Global Civil Society letter on the Nairobi Ministerial of the World Trade Organization (WTO) | Συνυπογράφουν οι ΦΙΛΟΙ της ΦΥΣΗΣ, η μοναδική ελληνική οργάνωση


[Οι ΦΙΛΟΙ της ΦΥΣΗΣ/ Naturefriends Greece συμμετέχουν στους OWINFS και συνυπογράφουν την επιστολή προς τον Παγκόσμιο Οργανισμό Εμπορίου/ΠΟΕ. Διαβάστε και ΕΔΩ την επιστολή των 453 φορέων. Οι ΦτΦ/NFGR είναι ο μοναδική οργάνωση από την Ελλάδα που συνυπογράφει την επιστολή.

Μεγάλο ενδιαφέρον έχει η άποψη του John Hilary, Executive Director του Οργανισμού War on Want που δημοσιεύτηκε στις 15/12/2015, ημέρα έναρξης των εργασιών του ΠΟΕ στο Ναϊρόμπι. Ο John Hilary θεωρεί ότι ο ΠΟΕ στον 21ο αιώνα δεν βελτιώνεται και πως πρέπει να διαλυθεί. Το άρθρο του "Want to know how to really tackle climate change? Pull the plug on the World Trade Organisation - The WTO brought us the 2008 crash and TTIP - we must bring it to a halt in order to tackle climate change"  ΕΔΩ.

Διαβάστε ελληνικά ρεπορτάζ για τη σύνοδο του ΠΟΕ ΕΔΩ  ΕΔΩ ΕΔΩ ΕΔΩ ΕΔΩ ΕΔΩ ΕΔΩ ΕΔΩ 

Οι ΜΚΟ που συμμετέχουν στη σύνοδο ΕΔΩ  

EU Cuncil: First Council conclusions on the 10th World Trade Organization Ministerial Conference [ΕΔΩ]

Global Civil Society letter on the
Nairobi Ministerial of the World Trade Organization (WTO)

December 09, 2015

Dear Members of the WTO,

As members of 453 civil society organizations including trade unions, environmentalists, farmers, development advocates, and public interest groups from over 150 countries, we are writing today to express extreme alarm about the current situation of the negotiations in the WTO. We urge you to take seriously the need for the upcoming Nairobi Ministerial to change existing WTO rules to make the global trading system more compatible with people-centereddevelopment, and to forestall efforts by some developed countries to abandon the development agenda and replace it with a set of so-called “new issues” that actually are non-trade issues that would impact deeply on domestic economies and constrain national policy space required for development and public interest.

Governments from around the world recently endorsed the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) negotiated through the United Nations. These include key goals such as reducing poverty and inequality; eradicating hunger;and ensuring universal access to essential services such as health care, education, water, and energy. In order to achieve these goals, countries must have the policy space to invest in domestic agricultural production to achieve food security and food sovereignty; to regulate the financial sector to ensure financial stability; to scale up public provision of essential services to guarantee education, health, water, and energy access; to harness the power of government procurement to promote small and medium enterprises (SMEs); to utilize tax revenues, including tariffs, strategically to foment sustainable development and the creation of jobs with decent work; and to ensure that foreign investment serves the interests of the national development plan. However, this policy space is currently constrained by existing WTO rules which the vast majority of WTO members, which are developing countries, have been demanding must be changed, and are further threatened by an effort by a tiny number of developed countries to replace the development mandates with “new issues” designed to further increase transnational corporate profit margins.

As civil society organizations, we have witnessed firsthand in our communities the negative impacts of 20 years of some existing WTO policies which have largely favored the interests of the developed world over the development interests of the developing world. This has particularly led to rising inequalities both within and among countries; the contributions of increased trade to climate change; the financial deregulation that led to the 2008 global economic crisis and the ongoing crises of food insecurity and joblessness, to name a few. Many of our organizations have called repeatedly for the WTO to be replaced with an institution that regulates corporate trade for the benefit of workers, farmers, communities, and the environment, rather than disciplining states for the narrow goal of increasing trade. At the same time, we must ensure that the WTO’s model of restricting national policy space in favor of corporate trading rights must not be expanded, but rather pruned back. That is why it is so urgent at this time to ensure that the Nairobi Ministerial deliver on removing WTO obstacles to development by fulfilling the development mandate in terms of strengthening and making effective the Special and Differential Treatment (SDT) for all developing countries, and affirming developing countries’ rights to food security, while forestalling the corporate agenda of abandoning development in favor of a corporate wish list of “new issues.”

Success in Nairobi: Fulfilling the Development Mandate by Strengthening SDT for All Developing Countries, Removing WTO Obstacles to Food Security, and Operationalizing Benefits for the Least Developed Countries (LDCs)


This year, a group of 90 (G90) developing countries made concrete proposals for changes to existing WTO rules that would remove some WTO constraints onnational pro-development policies. Many of these proposals parallel the civil society demands encompassed in the Turnaround Statement endorsed by hundreds of civil society groups from around the world. Reports from Geneva indicate that a tiny number of high-income WTO members are attempting to decide for themselves which developing countries should be able to utilize these flexibilities, dividing developing countries according to non-existent, subjective criteria and attempting to treat so-called “emerging markets” as if they were already developed. This approach has no basis in WTO law, in development policy, nor in economic reality. In fact, 70 percent of the world’s poor live in so-called “middle income” countries; narrowing the scope of the G90’s special and differential treatment proposals would condemn a billion people to living under WTO rules inappropriate for their level of development, without the flexibilities and policy space requisite for their countries to achieve the multilateral SDGs. For those reasons, SDT should be strengthened and made operational for all developing countries, while providing additional flexibilities to LDCs that attend to their specific development, financial and economic needs. The WTO Ministerial will be a failure for development if the full package of G90 proposals for all developing countries is not agreed to in Nairobi.

Even worse, just one WTO member – the United States – appears to be not only refusing to agree to the full G90 package, but also working to ensure that the development mandate in the WTO is permanently abandoned. While a lack of agreement on the G90 package of proposals by Nairobi would indicate a failure of the Ministerial from a development perspective, the abandonment of the entire development mandate would lock out the potential to fulfill this mandate in the future, thus locking the world into the existing inequalities and imbalances forever – at the behest of one member of the WTO, an institution that claims to operate by consensus.

Likewise, many of those same impoverished people in developing countries and LDCs alike continue to suffer from food insecurity. Since the Bali Ministerial in December 2013, developing countries and anti-hunger advocates and farmers around the world (including in the United States) have worked to ensure that developing countries would be unshackled from WTO rules which severely constrain their ability to invest in public stockholding programs, even though such investments are explicitly called for in the SDGs in order to reduce rural and urban hunger. WTO members agreed to find a permanent solution to the issue of public stockholding for food security by December 31, 2015. The G33 group of 45 developing countries has made a workable proposal to remove limits on developing countries’ investing in their own food security by categorizing public stockholding for food security in the so-called “Green Box,” and this must be adopted by the Nairobi Ministerial. The WTO Ministerial will be a failure from a development perspective if this simple step towards food sovereignty is not agreed to in Nairobi.
In one of the most hypocritical positions in the history of global trade negotiations, some developed countries are not only opposing the right of poor countries to feed themselves, but also refusing to reduce domestic supports on exported agricultural production that damages other countries’ domestic markets. In fact, the promise to reform global agricultural trade was the primary reason that developing countries even agreed to launch the Doha Round. Fourteen years later, some developed countries continue to subsidize agricultural exporting corporations in ways that damage farmers in developing countries, whose governments are not allowed (or cannot afford) such subsidies. We support the concept of food sovereignty, in which countries should be allowed to undertake domestic supports of agricultural production, but no country should be allowed to export subsidized food in a way that damages other countries’ markets.The WTO Ministerial will be a failure from a development perspective if the disciplining of domestic supports that damage other countries’ markets is not agreed to in Nairobi.

At the same time, the havoc wreaked on developing country agricultural markets due to dumping of subsidized products calls out for an immediate solution. The G33’s proposal to create a Special Safeguard Mechanism (SSM) that would allow developing countries to protect their food security, farmers’ livelihoods, and rural development, would be another important step towards restoring countries’ food sovereignty that has been so eroded by the current imbalances in the WTO rules. The WTO Ministerial will be a failure from a development perspective if a workable, practical SSM along the lines of the G33 proposal is not agreed to in Nairobi.

Even in the area that all WTO members should be able to agree on – ensuring benefits for the LDCs – consensus has not yet been reached. Although it was a priority mandate for the post-Bali period, the small LDC package agreed in Bali has yet to be operationalized, including ensuring 100 Duty Free, Quota Free (DFQF) market access for LDCs exports; providing actual binding commitments for the LDC services waiver, and full simplification of the Rules of Origin (RoO). In addition, cotton farmers in Africa have been damaged for years due to the subsidies that rich countries have agreed to discipline in an “expedited” manner. The WTO Ministerial will be a failure from a development perspective if the disciplining of subsidies in cotton is not agreed to in Nairobi, along with the operationalizing of all aspects of the full LDC package.

Introducing a Corporate Wish List of “New Issues” Must be Off the Table at Nairobi

We can all agree that global trade has evolved significantlysince the Doha Round was launched in 2001. Unfortunately, many workers and farmers are still laboring under the rules negotiated in the mid-1990s – to which many developing countries and civil society around the world objected at the founding of the WTO. It is vastly inappropriate to mandate negotiations on new issues to the benefit of the financial, technology, and logistics corporations a few WTO memberswithout first addressing the inequities and imbalances in the current WTO rules.

Many of these issues have been explicitly rejected by the WTO membership in the recent past, particularly the so-called “Singapore issues,” including investment, competition policy, and transparency in government procurement. Civil society has long opposed the international investment agreements (IIAs) which privilege foreign investors over citizens, communities, the environment, and the public interest generally, whether they appear in bilateral, plurilateral, or multilateral forums. Multiple governments have taken heed of the explosion of cases brought by investors against sovereign governments, and are re-shaping national investment rules to ensure that they benefit the national interest. During this time of shifting public debate on the negative impacts of such agreements, it is outrageous to think of allowing this ejected topic back into the WTO.Similarly with the topics of competition policy and opening up government procurement to foreign corporations, which are advantageous predominantly to corporate interests. Government procurement is an important engine for local development and for addressing inequities within countries, and these goals should take precedence over opening markets for transnational bidders.These are not primarily trade issues and they must not be allowed on the agenda – and there is not even any legal basis in the WTO to bring them in until after the development demands of developing countries have been comprehensively addressed.

Likewise there appears to be an effort by some developed countries to bring issues that many developing countries, and civil society around the world, have rejected in bilateral or plurilateral so-called free trade agreements (FTAs) into the WTO. This appears to include the idea of giving new “rights” to advanced technology corporations to unlimited cross-border data transfers through e-commercetalks. A few members also appear interested in imposing on the WTO membership including disciplines (constraints) on state-owned enterprises (which can be a key engine of domestic economic growth in many countries),and other so-called “new issues” which have yet to be defined by members seeking the mandate nonetheless to discuss them. The WTO Ministerial will be a failure from a development perspective if “new issues” – including under the sneaky rubric of “discussions on global value chains (GVCs) or the digital economy” – are agreed to in Nairobi as part of the post-Ministerial agenda.

Civil society has long witnessed and condemned the unfair negotiations process in the WTO, in which the positions of powerful members are given predominance over the positions and needs of the vast majority of members who are developing countries, while the interests of workers, farmers, and the environment are shunted to the background in favor of corporate profit objectives. It is most unfortunate that under the current leadership, this phenomenon appears to have become even worse, even though the Director General hails from a developing nation.

Nairobi will be a crucial arbiter of the future of the global trade system. Will the WTO continue business as usual, in which the corporate interests of the powerful countries dominate, and the development mandate is abandoned in favor of talks on liberalization of new issues? Or will the WTO members heed the needs of the LDCs; of the poor in all our countries; of farmers struggling to make a living; of workers seeking decent work; and of the environment for our common stewardship?

For the Ministerial to “work” for food, jobs, and sustainable development, the necessary outcome is clear: the transformation of the gross inequities in the global agricultural system must begin, including: removing WTO obstacles to public stockholding for food security; a concrete and workable SSM; and disciplining domestic supports and export competition. Across the WTO, development demands must be met, including the full scope of the G90 proposals for all developing countries, and the operationalizing of the LDC package. The corporate and rich country government agenda of permanently abandoning the development mandate must be forestalled, along with the imposition of a set of already-rejected or ill-defined non-trade “new issues.”

Sincerely,

Endorsers as of December 9, 2015

Ακολουθούν οι 453 υπογραφές. μεταξύ αυτών και των ΦΙΛΩΝ της ΦΥΣΗΣ/Naturefriends Greece της μοναδικής ελληνικής οργάνωσης που προσυπογράφει την επιστολή.



International Networks and Organizations

1
ACP Civil Society Forum
The Forum is a coalition of 80 not-for-profit organisations working on issues relating to ACP-EU development cooperation. It seeks to cater for the diverse range civil society development issues within the wide geographic coverage of the ACP group.
2
African Center for Trade, Integration and Development (ENDA CACID), West Africa
Le Centre Africain pour le Commerce, l’Intégration et le Développement (CACID) estcréé pour soutenir les efforts des pays africains pour atteindre des objectifs de développement qui impactentpositivement et durablement sur les conditions de vie de la majorité des citoyens, en particulier des plus pauvres.
3
Amigos de la Tierra América Latina y Caribe (ATALC)
Amigos de la Tierra América Latina y Caribe (ATALC-Friends of the Earth (FoE) Latin Amierica and Caribbean)
4
Arab NGO Network for Development (ANND)
ANND is a regional network, working in 12 Arab countries with seven national networks (with an extended membership of 200 CSOs from different backgrounds) and 23 NGO members
5
Asia Monitor Resource Centre (AMRC)
AMRC works to support a democratic and independent labour movement in Asia, promoting the respect of labour rights, gender equality, and active workers’ participation in work-related issues
6
Asian Farmers’ Association for Sustainable Rural Development (AFA)
AFA is a regional alliance of 17 national federations and organizations of small scale women and men farmers and producers from 13 countries in Asia.
7
Campaign2015+ International
Campaigning towards and beyond 2015 is the major thrust of Campaign2015+ International.
8
Caribbean Development Activists Network of Women (Caribbean  DAWN)
A regional network of community activists, development practitioners and scholars. We work for gender justice and sustainable human development. Caribbean Dawn provides a forum for analysis, reflection, advocacy and research on important development.
9
Caribbean Network of Rural Women Producers (CANROP)
CANROP is the umbrella organization that embraces national chapters of rural women’s associations in the Caribbean. These associations had been established in response to the need to equip women with technical, administrative and entrepreneurial skills as a means to improving their socio-economic status and create employment in the rural areas in which they live.
10
Caribbean Policy Development Centre (CPDC)
CPDC is a coalition of Caribbean non-governmental organizations. It was established in 1991 to sensitize NGOs and the general public on key policy issues and to impact policy makers on decisions which put the interests of Caribbean people at the center of the Caribbean development strategy.
11
Caribbean Youth Environment Network (CYEN)
CYEN is a regional organisation whose membership comprises youth groups and individual youth.  It aims to promote youth in the Caribbean to take positive action on issues related to environment and sustainable development.
12
Confederación Latinoamericana y del Caribe de Trabajadores Estatales (CLATE)
CLATE - es una organización sindical internacional que agrupa a los trabajadores estatales de las hermanas naciones de América Latina, con pleno respeto de las entidades afiliadas a ella, siendo encargada de fijar y ejecutar a nivel latinoamericano, la política global y coordinada de la promoción de los trabajadores estatales.
13
Development Alternatives with Women for a New Era (DAWN)
DAWN is a network of feminist scholars, researchers and activists from the economic South working for economic and gender justice and sustainable and democratic development.
14
East African Health Platform (EAHP)
The EAHP is an advocacy forum for Private Sectors Organizations, Civil Society Organizations, Faith Based Organizations and other interest groups working on health in East Africa.
15
Eastern and Southern Africa Small-scale Farmer’s Forum (ESAFF)
ESAFF is a network of small holder farmers that advocate for policy, practice and attitude change that reflects the needs, aspirations, and development of small-scale farmers in east and southern Africa. ESAFF operates in 13 countries.
16
Enda Tiers Monde
Enda is an international organization engaged in environment development action in the third world.
17
European Federation of Public Service Unions (EPSU)
EPSU is the largest federation of the ETUC and comprises 8 million public service workers from over 265 trade unions; EPSU organises workers in the energy, water and waste sectors, health and social services and local and national administration, in all European countries including in the EU’s Eastern Neighborhood. EPSU is the recognized regional organization of Public Services International (PSI).
18
Food & Water Europe
Food & Water Europe monitors the practices of multinational corporations that impact our food and water. We work with grassroots organizations around the world to create a genuinely economically and environmentally viable future. 
19
Food Sovereignty Network South Asia (FSNSA)
FSNSA works to achieve Food Sovereignty right of peoples, communities and countries to define their own agricultural, labour, fishing, food and land policies which are ecologically, socially, economically and culturally appropriate to their unique circumstances. It consist of NGOs/CSOs and People's Movements of India, Bangladesh, Afghanistan, Sri Lanka, Pakistan and Nepal.
20
Friends of the earth international (FoEI)
FoEI is the world’s largest grassroots environmental network with over 2 million members and supporters around the world.  It campaigns on today’s most urgent environmental and social issues. FoEI challenge the current model of economic and corporate globalization, and promote solutions that will help to create environmentally sustainable and socially just societies.
21
Health Innovation in Practice
HIP seeks to promote and facilitate policy action around needs-driven innovation for health at the country and regional level, as well as across countries.
22
Internacional de Servicios Públicos de Americas (ISP Americas)
En América del Norte, Central y del Sur, y el Caribe la ISP cuenta con 140 organizaciones sindicales afiliadas en 35 países, que representan a un total de 3,3 millones de trabajadores afiliados.
23
International Baby Food Action Network (IBFAN)
IBFAN is a 35-year old coalition working on the nutrition of infants and young children. It serves as an interface between the network of more than 273 not-for-profit non-governmental organisations in more than 168 countries, and the UN organizations, human treaty bodies and Geneva-based international NGOs.
24
International Grail Justice in Trade Agreement Network
A coalition of groups working for peace and justice in 20 countries worldwide.
25
International Transport Workers’ Federation (ITF)
ITF is a global union federation comprised of 700 unions representing over 4.5 million transport workers from some 150 countries around the world.
26
International Union of Food, Agriculture, Hotel, Restaurant, Catering, Tobacco and Allied Workers (IUF)
The IUF is currently composed of 385 trade unions in 123 countries representing a combined representational membership of over 12 million workers (including a financial membership of 2.6 million).
27
LDC Watch
LDC Watch is a global alliance of national, regional and international civil society organisations (CSOs), networks and movements based in the Least Developed Countries (LDCs).
28
Mesa de Coordinación Latinoamericana de Comercio Justo (RIPESS LAC)
La RIPESS es una red intercontinental que vincula las redes de economía social y solidaria de todas las regiones del planeta. Como red de redes, está compuesta de redes intercontinentales (RIPESS-LAC, RIPESS-EU, RIPESS-NA, RAESS y ASEC) que a su vez reúnen redes nacionales y redes sectoriales.
29
Movimiento Mesoamericano contra el Modelo extractivo Minero -M4-Región Mesoamérica
MovimientoMesoamericano contra el ModeloextractivoMinero is a network struggling against mega-mining and defending land and territories. Most of our members are grassroots groups and local organizations working daily with them to grow autonomous projects. We truly believe in self-determination.
30
Pacific Network on Globalisation (PANG)
PANG is a Pacific regional network promoting economic justice in globalisation with specific attention to:1) Accountability and transparency in economic and trade policy processes, 2) Poverty eradication, 3) Equitable development and sustainable livelihoods (opportunity, access, impact) and 4) Food sovereignty and environmental sustainability.
31
Pan-African Baraza
Pan-African Baraza is a forum for amplifying the voices of movements and organisations for social justice by reclaiming the past, contesting the present and inventing the future.
32
PANOS Caribbean
Panos Caribbean is a regional organization which helps journalists to cover sustainable development issues that are overlooked and misunderstood.
33
Plataforma Interamericana de Derechos Humanos, Democracia y Desarrollo (PIDHDD)
La PIDHDD es un actor político, conformado por Capítulos Nacionales que articulan organizaciones sociales e instituciones de la sociedad civil, que promueve la plena vigencia y realización de los derechos humanos; Actualmente, se cuenta con capítulos nacionales constituidos y en funcionamiento en 16 países del continente americano: Argentina, Bolivia, Brasil, Chile, Colombia, Dominicana, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, México, Nicaragua, Paraguay, Perú, Uruguay y Venezuela.
34
Public Services International (PSI)
Public Services International (PSI) is a global trade union federation dedicated to promoting quality public services in every part of the world. PSI brings together more than 20 million workers, represented by 650 unions in 150 countries and territories. 
35
Public Services International (PSI), Africa and Arab Countries Region
Africa and Arab countries form one of the four regions in the PSI structure. PSI's 153 affiliated organisations in some 43 countries represent a membership of around 1.5 million people here.
36
Public Services International in the Caribbean
23 trade union organisations in 20 countries and territories in the Dutch, English, and French-speaking Caribbean. These organisations represent over 60,000 women and men who deliver valuable public services.
37
Public Services International, Asia Pacific Region
PSI's Asia and Pacific region covers 122 unions in 22 countries and related territories with a membership of two million workers.
38
Red de Educación Popular Entre Mujeres Latinoamérica y Caribe (REPEM LAC)
REPEM LAC desarrolla sus actividades en América Latina y el Caribe desde 1981. Es una entidad civil sin fines de lucro que cuenta con la participación de 65 instituciones, organizaciones y grupos de mujeres en Argentina, Bolivia, Brasil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, México, Nicaragua, Panamá, Paraguay, Perú, República Dominicana, Uruguay y Venezuela.
39
Red Latinoamericana Mujeres Transformando la Economía (REMTE)
REMTE es un espacio de articulación de redes y núcleos nacionales de once países de la región, en el que participan mujeres urbanas y rurales, de ámbitos académicos, ONG y organizaciones de base. Su propósito es contribuir a la apropiación crítica de la economía por parte de las mujeres, y a la búsqueda de alternativas basadas en la justicia económica y la justicia de género.
40
Réseau des Organisations Paysannes et des ProducteursAgricoles de l'Afrique de l'Ouest (ROPPA)
Le Réseau des organisations paysannes et de producteurs de l’Afrique de l’Ouest (ROPPA) a formellementétéfondé en juillet 2000 lorsd’une rencontre à Cotonou qui a rassembléunecentaine de responsablespaysansmandatés par leurs organisations. Il regroupe des organisations ou "cadres de concertation" de 10 pays d’Afrique de l’Ouest (Bénin, Burkina Faso, Côte d’Ivoire, Gambie, Guinée, Guinée-Bissau, Mali, Niger, Sénégal, Togo,).
41
Society for International Development (SID)
SID is an international network of individuals and organizations founded in 1957 to promote social justice and foster democratic participation in the development process. SID has over 30 chapters and 3,000 members in more than 50 countries.
42
Society of Catholic Medical Missionaries
The Medical Mission Sisters are a religious congregation of women in the Roman Catholic Church founded in 1925 and dedicated to providing the poor of the world better access to health care.
43
South Asia Farmers Forum
South Asia Farmers Forum
44
South Asia Peasants Coalition
The South Asian Peasant Coalition (SAPC) is a network of peasant organizations at the South Asian level committed to strengthen networks in the interest of the people's movements in South Asia.
45
Third World Network (TWN)
Third World Network (TWN) is an independent non-profit international network of organisations and individuals involved in issues relating to development, developing countries and North-South affairs.
46
UNI AMERICAS
UNI Americas represents 4 million workers in the Americas and the Caribbean. We are part of the 20-million strong UNI Global Union family which has affiliated 900 unions in 140 countries globally.
47
West African Civil Society Platform on the Cotonou Agreement (POSCAO)
West African Civil Society Platform on the Cotonou Agreement (POSCAO)
48
Womantra
WOMANTRA is a community of Caribbean feminists througout the Diaspora who are committed to working TOWARD gender justice ACROSS borders.
49
Women In Development Europe (WIDE+)
WIDE+ is the network that follows up the previous WIDE network (a member of S2B), composed of feminists, NGO's, researchers, etc. that advocate for a socially just economy.

National Organizations and Networks

50
S.O.S.-CEDIA
Angola
51
Fórum das Organizações Não Governamentais Angolanas (FONGA)
Angola
52
Directorate of Gender Affairs Crisis Centre
Antigua and Barbuda
53
Women  Against Rape Inc.
Antigua and Barbuda
54
Gilbert Agricultural and Rural Development Centre (GARDC)
Antigua and Barbuda
55
Argentine Federation Of Commerce And Services Workers (FAECyS)
Argentina
56
Foro Ciudadano de Participación por la Justicia y los Derechos Humanos
Argentina
57
Australian Fair Trade Investment Network (AFTINET)
Australia
58
Australian Communication Workers Alliance (ACWA)
Australia
59
New South Wales Nurses and Midwives’ Association
Australia
60
Australian Grail Justice and Trade Agreements Network
Australia
61
InformationsgruppeLateinamerika (IGLA)
Austria
62
Hollaback! Bahamas
Bahamas
63
World Merit
Bahamas
64
Bahamas Crisis Centre
Bahamas
65
Equality Bahamas
Bahamas
66
Bangladesh Krishok Federation
Bangladesh
67
Gonoshasthaya Kendra
Bangladesh
68
VOICE
Bangladesh
69
Equity and Justice Working Group
Bangladesh
70
Textile Garments Workers Federation
Bangladesh
71
Sramabikash Kendra
Bangladesh
72
Business and Professional Women’s Club of Barbados
Barbados
73
Caribbean Women’s Association (CARIWA) Barbados
Barbados
74
Save Foundation
Barbados
75
Barbados Association of Non Governmental Organizations
Barbados
76
Young Women's Christian Association (YWCA)
Barbados 
77
Centre tricontinental (CETRI)
Belgium
78
SOS Faim
Belgium
79
CNCD-11.11.11 (Centre national de coopération au développement)
Belgium
80
Women’s  Issues Network of Belize (WINBELIZE)
Belize
81
Belize Enterprise for Sustainable Technology
Belize
82
Groupe de Recherche et d'Action pour la  Promotion de l'Agriculture et du Développement (GRAPAD)
Benin Republic
83
Centro de Estudios para el Desarrollo Laboral y Agrario (CEDLA)
Bolivia
84
Botswana Council of Non Governmental Organisations (BOCONGO)
Botswana
85
Confederação dos Trabalhadores no Serviço Público Federal (CONDSEF)
Brazil
86
Red Brasilera por la Integración de los Pueblos (REBRIP)
Brazil
87
Instituto EQUIT - Genero, Economia y Ciudadania Global
Brazil
88
InstitutoJustiça Fiscal
Brazil
89
Cadre de concertation des OSC pour le suivi du CSLP (CdC/CSLP)
Burkina Faso
90
Civil Society Organization Network for Development (RESOCIDE)
Burkina Faso
91
Action Développement et IntégrationRégionale (ADIR)
Burundi
92
Independent Democracy of Informal Economy Association (IDEA)
Cambodia
93
Cambodian’s Civil Servant Association (CICA)
Cambodia
94
Africa Development Interchange Network (ADIN)
Cameroon
95
Conseil des ONG Agrees du Cameroun (CONGAC )
Cameroon
96
Common Frontiers
Canada
97
MiningWatch Canada
Canada
98
Fédération interprofessionnelle de la santé du Québec-FIQ
Canada
99
Council of Canadians
Canada
100
ATTAC-Québec
Canada
101
Association Commerciale, Agricole, Industriel et du Service (ACAISA)
Cape Verde
102
Conseil Inter ONG En Centrafrique (CIONGCA)
Central African Republic
103
Centre d’Information et de Liaison des ONG (CILONG)
Chad
104
ObservatorioCiudadano
Chile
105
Chile SustentableFundacion
Chile
106
Confederación Nacional de Funcionari@s de Salud Municipal (CONFUSAM)
Chile
107
Federacion de Vocales Región Centro
Colombia
108
Censat Agua Viva - Amigos de la Tierra
Colombia
109
Liga Nacional de Usuarios de Servicios Públicos Domiciliarios (Liga USPD)
Colombia
110
Asociación de ServidoresPúblicosDepartamentales y Municipales de Antioquia (ADEA)
Colombia
111
OrganizaciónFreskiemos el ambiente
Colombia
112
AsociacionAmbiente y Sociedad
Colombia
113
FederaciónVocalesRegión Centro y Distrito Capital
Colombia
114
Cook Islands Association of Non-Governmental Organisations (CIANGO)
Cook Islands
115
Confederación de Trabajadores Rerum Novarum (CTRN)
Costa Rica
116
 Sindicato de Trabajadoras y Trabajadores de la Universidad Nacional de Costa Rica (SITUN)
Costa Rica
117
Asociación Nacional de Profesionales en Enfermería (ANPE)
Costa Rica
118
Asociación Nacional de EmpleadosPúblicos y Privados (ANEP)
Costa Rica
119
Sociedad Económica de Amigos del País
Cuba
120
Ecumenical Academy
Czech Republic
121
Dominica National Council of Women
Dominica
122
Kalingo Carib Council
Dominica
123
Alianza ONG
Dominican Republic
124
Confederación Nacional de UnidadSindical (CNUS)
Dominican Republic
125
Conseil de Concertation des ONGs de Développement (CCOD)
DR Congo
126
Recherche et Action pour un DéveloppementMultisectoriel (RADEM)
DR Congo
127
Conseil National des ONG de Développement (CNONGD)
DR Congo
128
“Segundo Montes Mozo S.J.” (CSMM)
Ecuador
129
Red de Mujeres Transformando la Economia (REMTE)
Ecuador
130
Jubileo 2000 Red
Ecuador
131
ConfederaciónSindical del Ecuador (CSE)
Ecuador
132
ObservatorioCiudadano de ServiciosPublicos
Ecuador
133
Egyptian Center for Economic and Social Rights (ECESR)
Egypt
134
Sindicato de Empresa Trabajadores de ANDA (SETA)
El Salvador
135
Asociación General de Empleados Públicos y Municipales (AGEPYM)
El Salvador
136
CESTA Amigos de la Tierra
El Salvador
137
Red de Ambientalistas Comunitarios de El Salvador Racdes
El Salvador
138
Forum des ONG pour le Développement Durable (FONGDD)
Eq. Guinea
139
Cotonou Task Force
Ethiopia
140
Poverty Action Network in Ethiopia (PANE)
Ethiopia
141
Ecumenical Centre for Research, Education and Advocacy (ECREA)
Fiji
142
The Finnish NGDO Platform to the EU (Kehys)
Finland
143
Solidarité
France
144
Collectif STOP TAFTA
France
145
Concertation Nationale Des Organisations paysannes et des Producteurs (CNOP)
Gabon
146
Worldview
Gambia
147
World Economy, Ecology & Development (WEED)
Germany
148
Chaos Computer Club (CCC)
Germany
149
Forschungs- und Dokumentationszentrum Chile-Lateinamerikae.V. (FDCL)
Germany
150
Campact
Germany
151
Agricultural Workers Union of TUC
Ghana
152
Naturefriends
Greece
153
Grenada National Organization of Women (GNOW)
Grenada
154
Inter Agency Group of Development Organizations (IAGDO)
Grenada
155
Federation de Femmes Enterpreneurs et Affairs de la CEDEAO (FEFA)
Guinea
156
Instituto Nacional de Estudos e Pesquisa (INEI)
Guinea-Bissau
157
Guyana Association of Women Lawyers
Guyana
158
Help & Shelter
Guyana
159
Red Thread
Guyana
160
Women Across Differences (WAD)
Guyana
161
Christian Aid
Haiti
162
Programme de Plaidoyer Pour uneIntégration Alternative (PPIA)
Haiti
163
Centre de Recherche et d Action Pour le Developpement (CRAD)
Haiti
164
PlateformeHaïtienne de Plaidoyer pour un DéveloppementAlternatif (PAPDA)
Haiti
165
Moana Nui Action Alliance
Hawaii
166
Globalization Monitor
Hong Kong
167
ATTAC Hungary
Hungary
168
All India Kisan Sabha (AIKS)
India
169
Alliance for Sustainable & Holistic Agriculture (ASHA)
India
170
IT for Change
India
171
Initiative  for Health & Equity in Society 
India
172
All India Drug Action Network . 
India
173
Navdanya 
India
174
Foundation for Science Technology & Ecology
India
175
Diverse Women for Diversity
India
176
Mahila Anna Swarajya 
India
177
National Working Group on Patent Laws and WTO
India
178
Swadeshi Andolan
India
179
ActionAid India
India
180
Indian National Defence Workers Federation (INDWF)
India
181
BharatiyaKrishakSamaj (BKS) farmers’ union
India
182
Tamil Nadu Electricity Board Accounts and Executive staff Union
India
183
Andhra Pradesh VyavasayaVruthidarula Union (APVVU)
India
184
National Agricultural workers Forum (NAWF)
India
185
National Center for Labour
India
186
Sunray Harvesters
India
187
Gene Campaign
India
188
National Alliance of People's Movements (NAPM)
India
189
Right to Food Campaign
India
190
CIVIC Bangalore
India
191
PaschimBangaKhetMazdoorSamiti
India
192
Udayani
India
193
Centre for Equity Studies
India
194
AmanBiradari Trust
India
195
VikasSamvad, Bhopal
India
196
Chaupal, Chhattisgarh
India
197
JagritiAdvisari Dalit Samiti, Barwani, Madhya Pradesh
India
198
Center for Workers Education
India
199
Wada Na Todo Abhiyan (WNTA)
India
200
Environics Trust
India
201
Communist Party of India (M-L)
India
202
Navdanya
India
203
National Federation of Indian Women
India
204
Swami Sivananda Memorial Institute
India
205
All India Agricultural Workers Union
India
206
National Confederation of Officers Association of Central PSUs 
India
207
Sanchar Nigam Executives Association 
India
208
New Trade Union Initiative (NTUI)
India
209
Swadeshi JagranManch
India
210
All India Drug Action Network (AIDAN)
India
211
All India Peoples Science Network (AIPSN)
India
212
All India Power Engineers Federation (AIPEF)
India
213
All India Progressive Women Association (AIPWA)
India
214
All India Students Association (AISA)
India
215
Forum Against FTAs
India
216
India FDI Watch
India
217
Indian Social Action Forum (INSAF)
India
218
Janpahal
India
219
Madhyam
India
220
The Centre for Community Economics and Development Consultants Society (CECOEDECON)
India
221
Swadeshi Andolan
India
222
Programme on Women’s Economic, Social and Cultural Rights (PWESCR)
India
223
South Asian Dialogues on Ecological Democracy (SADED)
India
224
VasudevKutumbkum
India
225
The Hawkers Federation
India
226
Thanal
India
227
Socialist Party
India
228
All India Union of Forest Working People (AIUFWP)
India
229
Asha Parivar
India
230
Citizen News Service (CNS)
India
231
ShetkariSanghatana Paik
India
232
SedaneLabour Resource Center (LIPS)
Indonesia
233
Inspirator Muda Nusantara
Indonesia
234
Berdikari Institute
Indonesia
235
Indonesian Forum for Environment/Walhi
Indonesia
236
Action from Ireland
Ireland
237
Keep Ireland Fracking Free
Ireland
238
Trócaire
Ireland
239
Presentation Justice Network
Ireland
240
Galway One World Centre
Ireland
241
Comhlámh
Ireland
242
Terra Nuova
Italy
243
OsservatorioItalianosulla Salute Globale (OISG)
Italy
244
Alliance Pour la Reconstruction et le Developpement Post-Conflit (ARDPC)
Ivory Coast
245
Association of Women’s Organization of Jamaica (AWOJA)
Jamaica
246
Fifty-One Percent Coalition
Jamaica
247
Jamaica Civil Society (Coalition) Forum
Jamaica
248
JFLAG – Women’s Empowerment for Change
Jamaica
249
Jamaica Household Workers’ Union
Jamaica
250
Jamaica Network of Rural Women Producers (JNRWP)
Jamaica
251
Jamaica Youth Advocacy Network
Jamaica
252
Grassroots Organizations Operating Together in Sisterhood (GROOTS)
Jamaica
253
Quality of Citizenship Jamaica
Jamaica
254
Institute of Gender and Development Studies (IGDS)
Jamaica
255
SISTREN Theatre Collective
Jamaica
256
Women’s Committee of the G2K  (Jamaica Labour Party  Youth Arm)
Jamaica
257
Women’s Media Watch (WMW)
Jamaica
258
Woman Inc.
Jamaica
259
Women’s  Resource and Outreach Centre (WROC)
Jamaica
260
Young Women’s Leadership Initiative
Jamaica
261
Jamaica Community of Positive Women
Jamaica
262
Yokohama Action Research
Japan
263
Globalization Watch Hiroshima
Japan
264
Kenya Small Scale Farmers Forum (KESSFF)
Kenya
265
ECONEWS Africa
Kenya
266
Kenya Food Rights Alliance (KeFRA)
Kenya
267
Southern and Eastern African Trade Information and Negotiations Institute (SEATINI) Kenya
Kenya
268
Bunge La Mwananchi Social Movement
Kenya
269
Mathare  Social Justice Centre
Kenya
270
Unga Revolution  Movement
Kenya
271
Action Green for Trade and Sustainable Development (AGTSD)
Kenya
272
The Coalition for Constitution Implementation
Kenya
273
Econews Africa
Kenya
274
Kenya Debt Relief Network (KENDREN)
Kenya
275
National Council of NGOs
Kenya
276
AwaaZ
Kenya
277
Mazingira Institute
Kenya
278
Kiribati Association of Non-Governmental Organisation (KANGO)
Kiribati
279
Rural Self-help Development Association (RSDA)
Lesotho
280
Consumers Protection Association (CPA)
Lesotho
281
Policy Analysis and Research Institute of Lesotho (PARIL)
Lesotho
282
Patriot Vision in Action (PAVA)
Lesotho
283
Lesotho Council of NGOs (LCN)
Lesotho
284
United Textile Employees (UNITE)
Lesotho
285
West African Women Association (WAWA)
Liberia
286
Cercle de Coopération des ONG de développement
Luxembourg
287
Action Solidarité Tiers Monde (ASTM)
Luxembourg
288
SOS-Faim
Luxembourg
289
Cercle de Coopération
Luxembourg
290
Plate-Forme Nationale des Organisations de la Societe Civile de Madagascar
Madagascar
291
Malawi Economic Justice Network (MEJN)
Malawi
292
Communication Workers Union of Malawi (COWUMA)
Malawi
293
Observateur de l'UnionAfricaine pour la composante des Droits humains au Mali (RODADDHD)
Mali
294
Reseau des ONGs de Developpement et Associations de Defense des Droits de L’homme et de la Democratie  (RODADDHD)
Mali
295
MUSONET
Mali
296
Foundation pour le Developpment au Sahel (FDS)
Mali
297
Marshall Islands Council of NGOs (MICNGOS)
Marshall Islands
298
GLOBE
Mauritania
299
Mauritius Trade Union Congress (MTUC)
Mauritius
300
Migration and Sustainable Development Alliance (MSDA)
Mauritius
301
Resistance & Alternatives
Mauritius
302
Center for Alternative Research and Studies (CARES)
Mauritius
303
Mauritius Council of Social Service (MACOSS)
Mauritius
304
Jóvenesfrente al G20
Mexico
305
Asociación Nacional de Industriales de la Transformación (ANIT)
Mexico
306
Centro de Promoción y Educación Profesional "Vasco de Quiroga"
Mexico
307
Sindicato Unico de Trabajadores del Gobierno del Distrito Federal
Mexico
308
Asesoría e Investigación
Mexico
309
Grupo Tacuba
Mexico
310
Asociación Nacional de Empresas Comercializadoras de Productores del Campo (ANEC)
Mexico
311
Red Mexicana de Acción frente al Libre Comercio (RMALC)
Mexico
312
Red Nacional Género y Economía
Mexico
313
Siembra
Mexico
314
Mujeres para el Diálogo
Mexico
315
Unión Popular Valle Gómez
Mexico
316
Ombligo Verde, A.C.
Mexico
317
FSM Alliance of NGOs (FANGO)
Micronesia
318
RéseauEuromdMaroc des ONG
Morocco
319
National Forum for Mozambiquan NGOs and CBOs (TEIA)
Mozambique
320
Namibia Non-Governmental Organisations Forum Trust
Namibia
321
Nauru Island Association of NGOs (NIANGO)
Nauru
322
All Nepal Peasants' Federation (ANPFa)
Nepal
323
National Women Peasants Association
Nepal
324
Nepal Youth Peasants Association
Nepal
325
National Agriculture Labour Association
Nepal
326
Nepal Dalit and Landless farmers Association
Nepal
327
Union of Public Services in Nepal (UPSIN)
Nepal
328
Wemos foundation
Netherlands
329
Platform Aarde Boer Consument
Netherlands
330
Working group Food Justice
Netherlands
331
The New Zealand Council of Trade Unions TeKauaeKaimahi
New Zealand
332
It's Our Future: Kiwis against the TPPA
New Zealand
333
Association Nigérienne des Scouts de l Environnement du Niger
Niger
334
National Association of Nigerian Traders (NANTS)
Nigeria
335
Labour,Health and Human Rights Development Centre
Nigeria
336
Ogoni Solidarity Forum
Nigeria
337
CAFSO-WRAG for Development
Nigeria
338
National Association of Nigerian Traders (NANTS)
Nigeria
339
Niue Island (Umbrella) Association of NGOs (NIUANGO)
Niue
340
ATTAC
Norway
341
Campaign for the Welfare State
Norway
342
The Development Fund
Norway
343
Spire
Norway
344
Neitil EU (No to EU)
Norway
345
Fagforbundet (Norwegian Union of Municipal and General Employees)
Norway
346
Baluchistan Rural Development & Research Society (BRDRS)
Pakistan
347
NOOR PAKISTAN
Pakistan
348
Grupo de Agroecología y Soberanía Alimentaria de Panamá (GASA)
Panama
349
Sindicato de la Industria Eléctrica y Similares de la República de Panamá (SITIESPA)
Panama
350
ColectivoVocesEcológicas (COVEC)
Panama
351
Unión Nacional de Consumidores y Usuarios de la República de Panamá (UNCUREPA)
Panama
352
Federación Nacional de Asociaciones y Organizaciones de Empleados Públicos (FENASEP)
Panama
353
Melanesian NGO Centre for Leadership (MNCL)
Papua New Guinea
354
Red Peruana de Comercio Justo y Consumo Ético
Peru
355
Federación Nacional de Trabajadores del Agua Potable (FENTAP)
Peru
356
Frente Regional Por la Defensa del Agua y la Vida Lambayeque (FREDAV-LAM)
Peru
357
IDEALS
Philippines
358
Ecumenical Institute for Labor Education and Research, Inc. (EILER)
Philippines
359
Coconut Industry Reform Movement, Inc. (COIR)
Philippines
360
Workers Assistance Center, Inc.
Philippines
361
Medical Mission Sisters
Philippines
362
Center for Trade Union and Human Rights (CTUHR)
Philippines
363
Kilusang Mayo Uno (KMU)
Philippines
364
WomanHealth
Philippines
365
FundacjaStrefaZieleni
Poland
366
ATTAC
Poland
367
Plataforma contra o Tratado Transatlântico
Portugal
368
Rwanda Civil Society Platform
Rwanda
369
Samoa Umbrella for Non Governmental Organisation (SUNGO)
Samoa
370
Ole Siosiomaga Society Incorporated (OLSSI)
Samoa
371
Forum das Ong de São Tomé e Principe (FONG-STP)
Sao Tomé and Principe
372
ARCADE
Senegal
373
L'officeAfricain pour le développement et la coopération (OFADEC)
Senegal
374
Plate-forme des acteurs non étatiques pour le suivi de l'Accord de Cotonou au Sénégal
Senegal
375
Liaison Unit of the non-governmental organisations of Seychelles (LUNGOS)
Seychelles
376
Civil Society Movement of Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
377
Development Service Exchange (DSE)
Solomon Islands
378
South Durban Community Environmental Alliance
South Africa
379
Southern and Eastern African Trade Information and Negotiations Institute (SEATINI)
South Africa
380
South African NGO Council (SANGOCO)
South Africa
381
Economic Justice Network of Foccisa
South Africa
382
Korean House for International Solidarity
South Korea
383
Community Empowerment for Progress Organization (CEPO)
South Sudan
384
Unión Universal DesarrolloSolidario
Spain
385
ATTAC
Spain
386
IntersindicalValenciana
Spain
387
ATTAC BIZKAIA
Spain
388
Unión Universal DesarrolloSolidario
Spain
389
Acció Ecologista-Agró (País Valencià)
Spain
390
Ong AFRICANDO
Spain
391
ConfederacionInterSindical
Spain
392
PlataformapelDret a Decidir del País Valencià
Spain
393
National Free Trade Union (NFTU)
Sri Lanka
394
Caribbean Association for Feminist Research and Action (CAFRA)
St. Lucia
395
Iyanola (St. Lucia) Council for the Advancement of Rastafari Incorporated (ICAR)
St. Lucia
396
Saint Lucia Crisis Centre
St. Lucia
397
United and Strong
St. Lucia
398
Windward Islands Farmers’ Association (WINFA)
St. Vincent and the Grenadines
399
Foundation Ultimate Purpose (UP)
Suriname
400
StichtingProjekta
Suriname
401
Council for NGOs (CANGO)
Swaziland
402
Coordination Climat Justice Sociale
Switzerland
403
Forum Social Lémanique
Switzerland
404
Geneva Infant Feeding Association (GIFA)
Switzerland
405
International-Lawyers.Org
Switzerland
406
Alliance Sud
Switzerland
407
SyndicatAdetra
Switzerland
408
SolidaritéBosnie
Switzerland
409
Association citoyenne pour la défense des usagers du service public (ACIDUS)
Switzerland
410
ATTAC-Suisse
Switzerland
411
ATTAC-Genève
Switzerland
412
Tanzania Trade and Economic Justice Forum (TTEJF)
Tanzania
413
Tanzania Organization for Agricultural Development (TOfAD)
Tanzania
414
Ecosystems-Based Adaptation for Food Security Assembly (EBAFOSA)
Tanzania
415
Eastern and Southern Africa Small-scale Farmer’s Forum (ESAFF)
Tanzania
416
Governance Links Tanzania
Tanzania
417
Civil Education is a Solution for Poverty and Environment (CESOPE)
Tanzania
418
MtandaowaVikundivyaWakulima Tanzania (MVIWATA)
Tanzania
419
Tanzania Association of NGOs
Tanzania
420
Thailand Confederation Trade Union (TCTU)
Thailand
421
Worldview
The Gambia
422
The Asia Foundation
Timor-Leste
423
Ligue des consommateurs du Togo (LCT)
Togo
424
Grouped'Action et de Reflexion sur l'Environnement et le Développement (GARED)
Togo
425
Civil Society Forum of Tonga (CSFT)
Tonga
426
Grassroots Organizations Operating Together in Sisterhood (GROOTS)
Trinidad & Tobago
427
Network of NGOs Trinidad & Tobago
Trinidad & Tobago
428
Grassroots Organisations of Trinidad & Tobago (GOTT)
Trinidad & Tobago
429
Coalition Advocating for Inclusion of Sexual Orientation (CAISO)
Trinidad & Tobago
430
Caribbean Association for Feminist Research and Action (CAFRA)
Trinidad & Tobago
431
Tuvalu Association of NGOs (TANGO)
Tuvalu
432
Consumer Education Trust
Uganda
433
Southern and Eastern African Trade Information and Negotiations Institute (SEATINI) Uganda
Uganda
434
Coalition for Health Promotion and Social Development (HEPS)
Uganda
435
National Justice & Peace Network
UK
436
GMB Trade Union
UK
437
Banana Link
UK
438
StopTTIP
UK
439
Comisión Nacional en Defensa del Agua y la Vida (CNDAV)
Uruguay
440
ComisiónMultisectorial
Uruguay
441
Oakland Institute
USA
442
Medical Mission Sisters
USA
443
Americas Program of the Center for International Policy
USA
444
Institute for Policy Studies, Global Economy Project
USA
445
Friends of the Earth, U.S
USA
446
Popular Resistance
USA
447
Vanuatu Association of NGOs (VANGO)
Vanuatu
448
Scode
Vietnam
449
Al-Jawf women organization for Development (ALJWOF-D)
Yemen
450
Zambia Council for Social Development (ZCSD)
Zambia
451
Centre for Trade Policy and Development (CTPD)
Zambia
452
Southern and Eastern African Trade Information and Negotiations Institute (SEATINI)
Zimbabwe
453
National Association of NGOs (NANGO)
Zimbabwe



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