オックスフォードSkoll Forumで、震災に関する小さな小さなセッションをします。


明日からオックスフォードでSkoll Forumが始まります。これは年に一度、オックスフォード大学のサイードビジネススクールのソーシャルアントレ的なイニシアティブの下、世界中からぞくぞくと人があつまる会合なのですが、結局700人超える人たちが参加する様子です。

実は今回初めて参加するのですが、@socialcompanyの市川さんや、英治出版の高野さんとも現地でお会いする予定。

マイクロファイナンスの入門書でとても勉強させていただいた、フェルダー直子さん、それから渡辺奈々さんもいらっしゃるそうで、お会いするのが初めての方たちです。

また、今まで他のカンファレンスで出会った人たちも多いので、同窓会的な雰囲気も若干ありますが、それだけでなくて新しい人たちとの出会いも多いと信じています。

こういうカンファレンスで最近は私もなれてきて、いろんなことを手伝ったりするようになってきたものの、まだ初めての参加なので今年は様子見だな、とか思っていたのですが、

地震が起きて、こんなにたくさんの人が集まるなら、何か教えてもらったり、アイデアを交換したりせな、と思い、急遽、セッション的な集まりをやることにしました。

今のところ、とても面白いメンバーたちが集まる予定で、NZで社会的起業支援をしている人(NZ地震後についてシェア)、Ushahidiを運営している人、人道支援でリスク・リダクションについて調査研究レベルまでのイニシアティブを作っている人、などなどです。

テーマはまだしっかりと考えきっていないのですが、以下について参加者を見ながら、当日トピックを絞り込み、話していく予定です。

1.緊急支援への寄付システム(日本の場合はジャパンプラットフォームのようなところがありましたが、宮城・福島のボランティアセンターなどへどう寄付していくかのコネクションを構築するのに時間とさまざまな労力がかかりました。普段からの連携があればいいのでしょうけれど、そうもいきませんでした。)

2.政府・ボランティア団体・NGO・消防署・機動隊などの連携のための事前のダイアログは必要だったか?

他の国や他の被災地での教訓はなんだったのか色々聞き出したいと思っています。特に人道支援のDARAがRiskReductionについて対話の可能性を語っており、DARAのフィリップが来るので、彼に対話のあり方、用意の仕方なども聞き出したいと思っています。

3.携帯やSNSやスマートフォンなどの技術が役立つのか、また悪い影響もあるのか。特に、Shinsai.infoのUshahidiのパトリックも来るので、技術が被災地に与える影響について彼が経験してきたさまざまな議論をシェアしてもらいたいと思っています。

4.被災地でのマイクロファイナンスのあり方。今、日本でも金品をすべて失ってしまった方々へのピア2ピアのファイナンスのあり方などが議論されはじめています。ハイチでもマイクロファイナンスは非常に大きな功績を残しました。

せっかくフェルダー直子さんも来てくださる感じなので(わかりませんが)ぜひお伺いしたいと思っています。

5.ホームステイやピア2ピアのサポートのシステムを構築した事例はあるか。教訓は?(上記のに近いかもしれませんが、お金だけでなく、住まいや物質的なサポートです)

6.ボランティアマネジメントシステム(震災が起きた時に一気にステークホルダーが集結するが、各団体がどのようにボランティアやスタッフをマネージしているか。初動と長期支援でもちろん違うものの。)

7.被災が起こった後に、どうシナリオを塗り替えていくのか。その合意のとられ方と、社会的な領域はそれによってどう変わるのか?

また、市川さんからは、以下のような御題ももらっています。

1.ソーシャルメディアやオンラインのマス・コラボレーションがおきることは、被災の復興にどう役立つか。Ushahidi、Google,などが発達したことについて。

2.現地の人が見る被災と、海外が見る被災の認識の違いについて。(特にメディア)

3.緊急支援時のグローバルなパートナーシップについて

かなりこじんまりした会になりそうですが、(多分5-6人)

もし日本からも参加したい方はぜひ教えてください。

また、付け足して欲しいトピックがあったら教えてください。

また、ひょんなきっかけでオックスフォードにいるんだけど!って人はぜひ立ち寄ってください。笑

30日11時半から、Said Business schoolの前のカフェのOxfordjamです。もしよければ事前にご連絡をツイッターのDMで、@shinokko までください。

イギリス時間3月30日11時半(日本時間19時半)から大体1時間半くらい話をする予定なのですが、もしオンラインで参加したいという人がいれば、Wifiでつないだりしますので、ご連絡ください。スカイプがあれば24人まで可能です。(はやいものがち)

ただ、べニューははっきりしていなくて、カフェでやる可能性大なので、音が聞き取りにくいかもです。

以下が、今回の話を投げた掲示板のコピペです。

参加しそうな人の名前もあげてあるので、参考にしてみてください。

“Disaster and risk reduction WITH CIVIL SOCIETIES, COMMUNITIES and CORPORATIONS”

Shino Tsuchiya

Emerging Market & Social Investment Researcher

Japan Research Institute

Saturday, March 19 at 07:00AM

Dear friends,

I am Shino Tsuchiya from Japan Research Institute, and as one of the very few Japanese delegates, I would like to raise a issue here to exchange knowledge and experience regarding TSUNAMI and Nuclear Powerplant disaster this time in Japan.

(I am not in the emergency aid field, and usually I am working as a researcher for Base of the Pyramid field to build up the rural business with local communities.)

Please give me any reply if you are interested in Emergency response with Civil society and Private sectors. And I would really want to exchange norms, experiences, and lessons learnt. We can talk online, discuss by email, and talk during the Skoll forum.

From Haiti, we had a lot to learn. Mobile tech will give us a lot of info and many people survived from that. Katrina and Haiti will also tell us how microfinancing will help the people to come back in their original life. And also many post conflict area will give us mental care from the whole aspects in the holistic way is quite a key. And Egypt had told us how to make a dialogue among the people can be a good tool and bad tool as well. Many things had tell us a lot, but it was quite difficult to implement when the disaster really happened.

For example, I have a lot in my mind which I would like to discuss together with some people who want to talk together during the Skoll Forum period.

  • Emergent Donation system: How to link the locality to the global sphere?
  • Dialogue among national force, international stakeholders, and local self-help group and local companies
  • Mobile and Social networking tech usage (good and bad aspects)
  • Microfinancing after the disaster
  • Home-stay system provider, Peer to Peer support (Bed giver, Kiva style finance)
  • Volunteer management system among very different level of stakeholders
  • Replanning the scenario after the disaster: How social sphere change?

I had worked in Oxfam before and now working in the research institute as an incubater of new business field. But I had been away from emergency world so long and cannot catch the trend and issues which is on the table now. But there is a lot of needs from Japanese civil society to get more ideas and knowledge.

Please let me know if you are in emergency aid organization what is being talked recently regarding those issues above.

Or, if you are in some corporations or private sector, please give me any hints how you think the future of corporations will change?

Or, if you are in social business arena, what is the key opportunity as a business in stabilizing and managing the disaster?

Hiroyasu Ichikawa

CEO / Social Media Consultant

SocialCompany, Inc.

Sunday, March 20 at 12:17PM

Thanks Shino for sharing your thought. There are so many initiative happening here in Japan. I have been involved some of them. I have 3 topics I would like to discuss at Skoll.

1. How social media / global online mass-collaboration could play a role for disaster relief effort. (Ushahidi, for crisis mapping, Google’s People Finder, and so many of creative technology has been developing here).

2. Perception gap between local and global (particulary medi’s coverage)

Please see some of the overseas media covarage http://bit.ly/f8vK9S and message from a sincere appeal from non-Japanese local resident in the affected area. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tH7JYAphuTE 

3. Global partnership in the case of emergency

Well, lack of communication channel is one of the causes, and maybe not enough effort to express from Japan, but I am wondering what could be done to cope with this unprecedented global disaster. Please see the following.

Charities Rush to Help Japan, With Little Direction – NYTimes.com http://nyti.ms/ekJWQH

I am looking forward to having a dialogue, and build partnership through the process.

ichi – Hiroyasu Ichikawa, social media consultant

http://www.socialcompany.org | SocialCompany, Inc. | Twitter @socialcompany

Japan

Patrick Meier

Director

Ushahidi

Sunday, March 20 at 06:04PM

Hi All, I’d love to help out. I’m the director of Crisis Mapping at Ushahidi and have been involved in a number of crisis mapping operations including support to:

http://www.sinsai.info/ushahidi

Looking forward to meeting up at Skoll.

Naoko Felder-Kuzu

Social Investment Management, Member of Executive Committee

Socential

Monday, March 21 at 07:51AM

Hi All,

Would love to join the discussion. We just launched over the weekend a a project on our platform “Rebuild Japan! Social Entrepreneurship Fund to support initiatives by youth and social enterprises in Japan for sustainable solutions in the rebuilding of the impacted areas.

http://www.socential.org/socential/project.29.html

http://www.socential.org/socential/index.html

look forward to meeting up at Skoll

Naoko Felder

Social Investments, Socential

Philip Tamminga

Head, Humanitarian Response Index

DARA

Monday, March 21 at 04:28PM

Dear all,

Thanks Shino for bringing this issue up. I run the Humanitarian Response Index initiative at DARA, which looks at the quality, effectiveness and impact of governments and other donors in the way they prepare for and respond to humanitarian crises like disasters. (See http://www.daraint.org for more details). Many of the questions you raise are the same ones we have been investigating for the past five years, and it would be great to share ideas and experiences.

We have researched dozens of different crises over the past five years (Haiti, Pakistan, Sudan, Somalia, etc.), and talked to hundreds of experts from humanitarian organisations working in the responses to identify what works and what doesn’t in terms of donor support to the response to crises.

One area that we specifically look at is whether or not donor governments are living up to their commitments to invest in disaster preparedness and risk reduction measures. The sad reality is that most governments do not do enough in this area, and as a result, millions of people are unnecessarily affected by disasters, when better preparedness could save lives and prevent suffering.

Another area that we look at is how well the international community responds to major disasters and crises. Here again, our research shows that many aid efforts are uncoordinated, best practices and quality standards are ignored, and there is too much duplication of efforts. Donor governments could certainly do much more to ensure that their funding is coherent and based on needs, but the aid community also needs to do much more to align efforts, integrate efforts with local communities, and promote more innovative ways to rebuilding community capacity and resilience.

One area in particular that we need to pay more attention to is the role of businesses, private philanthropy and other new and emerging donors, who often have great ideas, but little practical experience on how to best contribute to immediate relief efforts and longer term recovery. We are developing guidelines in this area, based on what we know about good donor practice so far – and what we still need to know.

I look forward to meeting up with others to share experiences and discuss further.

Hope to see you in Oxford!

Best

Philip

Justine Munro

Founder & Trustee

NZ Centre for Social Innovation

Thursday, March 24 at 09:32AM

Hi All

We are very keen to join this discussion, and send you our deepest sympathy for your country’s terrible loss. We are based in NZ, where the Christchurch earthquake has recently shattered our second largest city.

We are keen to work with others to discuss how organisations in our field can best support and catalyse community, social and economic renewal – and take the opportunity to re-build even better and more sustainable cities. Whilst this is the professed aim of all, the need to respond quickly and decisively can work against the type of planning, investment and collaboration that is required.

We’re looking to stimulate thinking in NZ with a Social innovation Dialogues series in June which brings an international leader in sustainable cities to focus on this issue with Government, corporate and community leaders. We’re also working to provide 2-3 scholarships on our first cohort at the School for Social Entrepreneurs NZ for Christchurch entrepreneurs who are re-building communities from the bottom-up.

Keen to share other ideas and initiatives with you all.

Unfortunately, we have an Australia/ NZ catch-up from 10 – 12 on Wed but would love to connect with some of you later to hear how it went.

All the very best,

Justine

Kristina Kohler, MBA

Independent Consultant

International Water Association

Monday, March 28 at 12:46AM

Dear Shino – please include me in your list of attendees. Working in water and sanitation I am keen to hear/share about different initiatives.

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