The 2011 SANGONeT Development Calendar covers a comprehensive list of international, African and South African dates of significance to people and organisations involved in development and civil society issues in Southern Africa.
Copies of the calendar are available for collection from the SANGONeT office in Braamfontein, free of charge.
SANGONeT's physical address is as follows:
Ever since loveLife launched in 1999, the organisation has sought to get South Africans talking about HIV and its underlying sexual dynamics.
Literacy is key to social and economic development of a country. Access to literacy is a basic step towards achieving the general well being of women. Literacy is key to sustainable development. Literacy is hence considered as a major tool in building a developed & peaceful society in the 21st Century...
The State of the Nation Address serves as the official opening of Parliament for 2011.
Members of Parliament with debate the State of the Nation Address on 15 & 16 February 2011, followed by the President's official reply on 17 February 2011.
1. It was reported that the following organisations played a role in this operation - DFU, CCID, Law Enforcement and SAPS.
The Calendar, to be released in January 2011, will cover a comprehensive list of international, African and South African dates (e.g. World AIDS Day, 1 December) of significance to people and organisations involved in development and civil society issues.
If you are working with an NGO in southern Africa, I'd like to invite you to participate in this brief five-question survey on gender-related activities in your organisation. The purpose of the research is to hear from those working directly with communities about their thoughts on the push to mainstream gender in organisations.
The survey should take only 5-10 minutes to complete.
Follow this link: http://goo.gl/WeMz
This story is about a day in the life of a CARE beneficiary as told to and written by Connie Mussumir former Microenterprises/Microfinance Officer for one of CARE Mozambique's programs.
The Bill, meant to replace an apartheid-era law dating from 1982, includes some problematic (potentially unconstitutional) elements that limit the media’s right to information and could see investigative journalists face up to 25 years in jail for publishing information of ‘public interest’.