WHO WE ARE?

The “International Group for Assistance – IGA” is an independent non-profit organization founded in California State in 2017 to progress the rights of vulnerable people and address their absence as beneficiaries of, and decision makers in, development. The IGA objective is to enable vulnerable people to contribute and play an important role in the society, participate in the political life, have their share in the economy, and play an important role in developing and preserving the culture of their countries.

IGA works for a world of justice, by supporting communities to achieve lasting change for a better future. We stand with and serve people in disasters and conflicts.

Our work is evidence-informed and evidence informing. IGA seeks to promote changes in policy and practice towards ending poverty and the full realization of the rights of local people, and to empower vulnerable people as agents of this change. IGA believes that ending poverty is a precondition for an equitable and sustainable world, and achieving this requires social, political and economic transformation.
VISION:

Influence, encourage and assist societies throughout the world to end poverty and use the natural resources in an equitable and sustainable manner.
MISSION:

IGA mission is to support communities to attain lasting changes for a better future. Drawing strength from our diversity, resources and experience, we promote innovative solutions and are advocates for global responsibility. We facilitate lasting change by:

Strengthening communities’ capacity for self-help.
Providing economic opportunity for local people.
Delivering relief in emergencies.
Influencing gender related policy decisions at all levels.
Addressing discrimination in all its forms.

Guided by the aspirations of local communities, we pursue our mission with both excellence and compassion because the people whom we serve deserve nothing less.
CORE VALUES AND PROGRAM PRINCIPLES:

Accountability:IGA operates with the highest level of accountability to ensure integrity and transparence in its administrative, service, and outreach activities.
Networking: IGA believes that networking is key to successfully effect change.
Advocacy: IGA educates the public in Human Rights and Good Governance, and advocates for the long-term best interest of people and communities we serve.
Partnership: IGA works with a wide variety of partners and always makes sure that partners’ and stakeholders’ views are heard throughout our decision-making process.
Responsiveness: IGA will endeavor to remain sensitive and flexible to the changing needs of its diverse target groups and stakeholders and will adjust itself to facilitate achieving its objectives within mutually acceptable frameworks.
Independence: While we depend on support of our partners and donors, we are independent of outside influences. Our leading light is the IGA vision and mission.
Commitment:We work collectively and effectively to serve our larger community.
Excellence:We constantly challenge ourselves to the highest levels of learning and performance to achieve greater impact.

Our agency has been present for over 30 years. We make the best for all our children.

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What We Do

Priority Area 1: Women’s Empowerment:

IGA understands that gender refers to the socially constructed roles and opportunities associated with women and men, as well as the hidden power structures that govern relationships between women and men. In most societies there are differences and inequalities between women and men in access to and control over resources and decision-making opportunities. Gender is part of the broader socio-cultural context, which also takes into consideration factors such as economic status, ethnicity and age.

Up till now and 3 decades after the adoption of the UN CEDAW Convention, the women in the developing countries haven’t been able to use CEDAW international standards as a reference. First, there are reservations to make use of the main function of CEDAW and secondly there is no integration into national legislation. The practice of signing conventions without applying them is best manifested in the way governments in developing countries deal with the UN and other international and regional conventions and instruments related to women’s rights, such as the UNSCR 1325 and the Istanbul Framework of Action (IFA).

IGA recognizes that its commitment to gender equality and equity necessitates a process of gender mainstreaming in the different sectors, which implies an assessment of the implications for women and men of any planned action. In this way, women’s and men’s concerns and experiences become an integral dimension in the design, implementation, monitoring and evaluation of policies and programs so that gender inequalities and inequities are not perpetuated.

We believe that “when women live free from gender-based violence, they will play powerful roles in peace building and national security”.

 

Priority Area 2:  Youth Empowerment and Leadership:

The youth population of the world is the largest it has ever been: 1.2 billion people between the ages of 15 and 24, globally in 2015, accounting for one out of every six people worldwide. the majority of whom live in urban areas of developing countries. Despite their strength in numbers and their creative potential, youth are largely excluded from formal political processes and they are not supported to participate in national economy.

IGA is committed to support youth in developing countries, to contribute and play an important role in the society, participate in the political life, have their share in the economy, and play an important role in developing and preserving the culture of their countries.

IGA aims to connect with, and support, young people as social change leaders in the effort to overcome poverty and injustice.

Priority Area 3: Environmental Management:

Increased competition for access to, and control over natural resources is putting pressure on the livelihoods of vulnerable people. The vulnerable people face competition from powerful interests for control over their natural resources and they do not have the means to improve and find alternative livelihoods. Moreover, some countries face severe consequences of conflict and warfare along with its associated large-scale human suffering, destruction of infrastructure, and environmental degradation leading to a critical need of post-conflict environmental reconstruction.

Recognizing the serious threat that climate change poses for sustainable development and environmental sustainability and hence achievement of the SDGs. IGA is keen to promote the production and use of cleaner fuels and environmentally friendly technologies, while incorporating climate change adaptation and mitigation into national development.

IGA recognizes its commitment to empower communities to protect the nature that they rely on for food, fresh water and livelihoods.

Priority area 4: Human Security:

IGA is a humanitarian, non-profit organization established with the initial purpose to help third countries in the implementation of the peace agreement and to provide assistance and support in post-conflict rehabilitation.

Since its inception, IGA has been continuously developing and strengthening its mission of enhancing safety as well as enabling the recovery and development of conflict affected countries by addressing the immediate and long-term impact of hazards following armed violence. Thus, it has expanded its geographic area and scope of activities in order to address the problems of the ever-changing human security environment, the needs of beneficiary countries and the priorities of the donor community, basing its activities on strong partnerships, regional approach and the principles of transparency and accountability.

IGA’s activities are based on the following two main strategic pillars: Reducing threats from mines, explosive remnants of war and other at-risk weapons and ammunition, and facilitating safe, long-term development and building resilience of conflict-affected communities

Our Team

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William Khanna

CEO & Founder

Mr. Aladin

General Manager

Zummon Khan

Volunteer

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One morning, when Gregor Samsa woke from troubled dreams, he found himself transformed in his bed into a horrible vermin. He lay on his armour-like back, and if he lifted his head a little he could see his brown belly.