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Core Commitments for Children in Humanitarian Action. Updated Third Version. Updated CCCs introduced through Ex. Dir. CF/EXD/2010-02, all available on intranet – printed and French, Spanish version available. What are the CCCs?.

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slide2
Updated CCCs introduced through Ex. Dir. CF/EXD/2010-02, all available on intranet – printed and French, Spanish version available
slide3

What are the CCCs?

  • UNICEF’s core humanitarian policy to uphold the rights of children affected by humanitarian crisis
  • Promote predictable, effective and timely collective humanitarian action
  • A framework based on norms and standards, around which UNICEF seeks to engage with partners
cccs core commitments for children

What is new – Humanitarian Action

CCCs: Core Commitments for Children
  • Humanitarian Action vs. emergency
    • reflect globally accepted framework of preparedness-response phases and early recovery approach
slide5

Preparedness

Preparedness is part of every Programme and Operational Commitment

  • The first Programme Commitment is to sort out coordination
  • Monitoring done by EWEA;
  • Preparedness activities need to go into AWPs
slide6

What is new – Humanitarian Reform

  • Humanitarian reform has changed the way we work as humanitarian agencies:
    • Cluster approach
    • Financing
    • Humanitarian leadership
    • Partnerships
slide7

What is new – Results orientation

  • Results-oriented, with clear Strategic Results, Commitments and Benchmarks for each sector
    • Strategic results articulate goals aligned to global standards to which UNICEF contributes.
    • Commitments and Benchmarks are defined as results based on recent evidence and best practices.
    • Fulfillment depends on many factors, including availability of partners and resources, both human and financial
slide8

What is UNICEF committing to?

  • Ensure the situation of children and women is monitored
  • Respond in defined programme sectors where resources and partners allow
  • Advocate with governments and other partners to ensure that the benchmarks are achieved
  • Ensure minimum preparedness in defined programme sectors and within UNICEF
slide9

What is UNICEF’s role?

  • UNICEF’s role varies depending on context and who has comparative advantage. May include:
    • promoting CCCs through advocacy,
    • leadership,
    • cluster roles (lead and/or member),
    • Role of UNICEF within humanitarian country teams, etc.
slide10

What are UNICEF’s cluster commitments?

  • Ensure effective leadership and interagency coordination
  • Always on preparedness (clarify UNICEF and partners cluster responsibility)
  • Articulated under 1st commitment for Nutrition, Health, WASH, Child Protection and Education
  • UNICEF’s role in country often mirrors global role, but varies according to capacity and context
slide11

When are the CCCs used?

  • In all countries on:
    • Preparedness
    • Situation monitoring of women and children
  • In both rapid onset, slow onset and protracted humanitarian situations
cccs core commitments for children1

Content: Hierarchy of Results

CCCs: Core Commitments for Children

Strategic Result

Commitments – the first commitment in each sector refers to coordination or cluster lead (when relevant) aligning UNICEF’s commitments in humanitarian reform with the CCCs.

Benchmarks – aligned with globally accepted standards including SPHERE and INEE

cccs core commitments for children2

Content: Technical Justification and ProgrammeActions

CCCs: Core Commitments for Children

Technical Justification

Programme Actions:

UNICEF has identified key

preparedness,

response and early recovery actions to contribute to each sectoral commitment, based on evidence available and best practice, recognizing that partners will employ diverse strategies to work towards global benchmarks for children in humanitarian action.

cccs core commitments for children3

Content: Operational Commitments

CCCs: Core Commitments for Children

Operational commitments now also include defined

preparedness and

response actions

Some operational commitments also include early recovery actions

slide15

What are the Cross-cutting commitments? (detailed in Chapter 1)

  • Normative:
  • Humanitarian Principles
  • Human Rights-Based Approach
  • Gender Equality
  • ‘Do No Harm’
  • Programme Processes:
  • Contextual analysis
  • Monitoring, analysis and assessment
  • Risk management and assessment
  • Programme Areas:
  • HIV and AIDS
  • Advocacy
  • Communication for Development
  • Coordinated Approach:
  • Integrated programme approach (including DRR)
  • Partnerships
  • Inter-agency
  • These apply to all programmes and are mainstreamed in each sector response
slide16

Objective of CCC Performance Monitoring

  • To support the CO in managing performance in humanitarian action in line with the revised CCCs
    • In coordination with operational partners
    • In support of coordination across humanitarian system, especially clusters
    • Where possible linking to/ building up national monitoring and reporting systems
  • To reinforce accountability for CCCs at UNICEF CO, RO and HQ levels.
what is the c cc pm system
What is the CCC PM system?
  • The CCC PM system is to be adapted to each country context
  • The CCC PM system is a logically connected:
    • results framework aligned to CCC benchmarks
    • a set of data collection methods and tools
      • feeding into key planning and management processes
      • framed in an M&E plan
    • processed for managers and decision-makers thru ‘dashboards’ pulling in data from different systems (latter not yet developed)
slide18

How does UNICEF fund the CCCs in response

  • Reprogram Regular Resources within the country programme budget, or reprogram Other Resources;
  • Request internal loan – Emergency Programme Fund
  • Apply to CERF
  • Appeals – IND, Flash
  • CAP (inter-agency) and HAR (UNICEF)
slide19

How do the CCCs contribute to UNICEF’s equity agenda?

  • Guided by the humanitarian principle of humanity, basing assistance on need;
  • By ensuring that the needs of the most vulnerable are highlighted by needs assessments
  • By ensuring that vulnerable populations impacted by humanitarian emergencies receive a package of high impact, evidence based interventions
  • By employing service delivery modes (e.g., mass campaigns, support to community health workers) that have been proven to reach the most vulnerable
  • By ensuring monitoring of coverage of these interventions through the CCC PM
cccs core commitments for children4

CCCs Rollout

CCCs: Core Commitments for Children
  • EMOPS leading, but sharedresponsibility across HQ, ROs and COs
  • Strategy emphasizes different needs for different audiences (within UNICEF, with partners)
  • Aim: Orientation for all staff and humanitarian partners
  • Support:
    • Regional Emergency Advisers
    • Regional Meetings
    • DROPS meetings
    • Sectoral and Operation: Regional and Headquarters advisers
    • Cross-cutting issues: EMOPS
  • Tools (all online):
    • Presentations (internal and external)
    • Q&A
    • Pamphlet
    • e-learning (under development)