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STRUCTURE, OBJECTIVES & STRATEGIC PLAN OF THE OIE
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  1. STRUCTURE, OBJECTIVES & STRATEGIC PLAN OF THE OIE

  2. THE OIE IN BRIEF

  3. History An intergovernmental organisation established 20 years before the United Nations 1924 1945 2003 Creation of the Office International des Epizooties (OIE) New Name: World Organisation for Animal Health (OIE) Creation of the United Nations Headquartersin Paris (France) 5Regional Representations 8Sub-Regional Representations and Sub-Regional Offices

  4. Regional (RR) and Sub-Regional (RSR) Representations Under the direct authority of the Director General Collaborate closely with Regional Commissions Gaborone

  5. 178 Member Countries in 2014 Certain countries belong to more than one region 53 20 30 36 52

  6. Varioussources • Voluntary contributions • Statutory contributions Financingof the OIE • Possibility for countries to choose among 6 categories • 50% reductionfor Member Countries on the United Nations’ list of “Least Developed Countries” World Animal Health and Welfare Fund Publications Fees related from official recognition of certaindiseases Funding from countries hosting OIE offices Specific donations Miscellaneous Provision of staff • Financing • standard-setting activities • part of the costs of the representations Support the contribution of the poorest countries

  7. World Animal Health & Welfare FundDonors and Partners

  8. Canadian International • Development Agency Canadian Food Inspection Agency • Foreign Affairs and • International Trade Canada

  9. SUMMARY Structure of the OIE International relations 5th Strategic Plan Publications and website

  10. STRUCTURE OF THE OIE

  11. GOVERNANCE STRUCTURES OF THE OIE The World Assembly of Delegates

  12. World Assembly of DelegatesHighest authority of the OIE • Composed of all National Delegates of the OIE • Convenes at least once a year FUNCTIONS ELECTS • Makes decisions through the adoption of resolutions • Adopts the OIE Standards published in the OIE Codes and Manuals • Approves the official disease status of Member Countries and the list of OIE Collaborating Centres and Reference Laboratories • OIE Council Members • Members of the OIE Specialist Commissions • Director General 1 Member = 1vote

  13. The DelegateNational Focal Point for the OIE by the national government Most frequently, the country’s Chief Veterinary Officer APPOINTED FUNCTIONS AND STATUS • Responsible for negotiating international veterinary standards • Notification to the OIE of the national animal disease situation • National representative with international status

  14. National Focal Points APPOINTED by the Delegate for each of the following 8 areas:

  15. National Focal Points • Assist the Delegate to • Comment on draft standards proposed by the OIE • Prepare and implement appropriate legislation • Technical contact points with the OIE regional offices and headquarters • Under the authority of the Delegate • Information exchange and international networking ROLES AND RESPONSABILITIES

  16. GOVERNANCE STRUCTURES OF THE OIE Council

  17. CouncilRepresents the World Assembly of Delegates • Members elected by OIE Delegates 3-year Term 2012 2015 FUNCTIONS • Examines the technical and administrative documents prepared by the Director General and submitted to each Member Country prior to the World Assembly of Delegates • Approves the OIE’s provisional budget and monitors its implementation • Represents the World Assembly of Delegates between General Sessions

  18. CouncilMembers Members • Dr Karin Schwabenbauer • (Germany) • Dr Carlos Correa Messuti(Uruguay) • Vacant

  19. GOVERNANCE STRUCTURES OF THE OIE Director General

  20. Director General • Elected by secret ballot by the World Assembly of Delegates • OIE World Headquarters: Paris 5-year Term 2010 2015 Dr Bernard VALLAT

  21. HeadquartersUnder the authority of the Director General

  22. GOVERNANCE STRUCTURES OF THE OIE Specialist Commissions

  23. Specialist Commissions • Elected by the World Assembly of Delegates 3-year Term 2012 2015 FUNCTIONS • Study epidemiologicalissues Animal disease prevention and control methods • Develop, update and propose international standards and guidelines for adoption by the World Assembly of Delegates • Study scientific and technical issues raised by Members, excluding tradeissues for which the Director General may propose mediation

  24. Code Commission • Scientific Commission • Laboratories Commission • Aquatic Animal Commission • Develops diagnostic methods for diseases in mammals, birds and bees • Defines quality criteria of biological products, including vaccines • Oversees the development of the Terrestrial Manual • Supports the Director General in supervising the global network of OIE Reference Centres

  25. GOVERNANCE STRUCTURES OF THE OIE Regional Commissions

  26. Regional Commissions Addresses specific local issues • Can be fully condidered as regional institutions • Board composed of 4Delegates elected for a 3-yearterm of office by the World Assembly • Regional Commission Conferences • Every 2 years in one of the countries of the region • Recommendations submitted to the World Assembly for approval and implementation by the Director General • Meet annually during the World Assembly

  27. GOVERNANCE STRUCTURES OF THE OIE Regional and Sub-Regional Representations

  28. Regional (RR) and Sub-Regional (RSR) Representations Under the direct authority of the Director General Collaborate closely with Regional Commissions Gaborone

  29. GOVERNANCE STRUCTURES OF THE OIE Ad hoc Groups Working Groups

  30. Ad hoc and Working GroupsInternationally renowned experts from the Reference Centres World Assembly of Delegates Director General Forms Forms Ad Hoc Groups Working Groups Permanent Punctual Recommendations Regularly updates progress made in the field of ​​expertise: Prepare recommendations on specific topics: Examples: 1 2 3 Foot-and-mouth disease Honey beeDiseases Animal welfare Foodsafety Wildlife Tuberculosis Advise on current issues Provide recommendations Specialist Commissions

  31. GOVERNANCE STRUCTURES OF THE OIE Reference Centres

  32. Reference Centres Reference Centres Reference Laboratories Collaborating Centres

  33. Reference LaboratoriesExpert Centres for animal diseases • Under the responsibility of an expert • Develop, perform and validate diagnostic tests • Store and distribute reference reagents • Conduct laboratory proficiency tests of samples from other Members’ laboratories • Coordinate technical and scientific studies • Organise and implement technical and scientific training for Members • List of Reference Laboratories validated annually by the World Assembly of Delegates

  34. Reference LaboratoriesExpert Centres for animal diseases 241 Reference Laboratories in 37 countries116diseases

  35. Collaborating CentresCentres of excellence on horizontal topics • Contribute to the development of procedures to update and promote OIE international standards and guidelines • Coordinate scientific studies • Provide technical training • Organise and host scientific meetings in collaboration with the OIE

  36. Collaborating CentresCentres of excellence on horizontal topics 43 Collaborating Centres in 24 countries

  37. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS

  38. Permanent institutional cooperation Public global partner organisations CABT

  39. Technical and scientific cooperation Global private sector bodies

  40. Technical and scientific cooperation Regional public organisations

  41. 5th STRATEGIC PLAN2011-2015

  42. Extension of mandate • The OIE was created in 1924 to prevent the spread of animal diseases throughout the world The 4th 2006/2010 Strategic Plan extended this mandate to “the improvement of animal health worldwide"

  43. 5th Strategic Plan2011- 2015 • Consolidates the objectives of the 4th Strategic Plan

  44. 5th Strategic Plan2011- 2015 • Improve animal health and welfare, Veterinary Public Health and consolidate the role of animals worldwide • Promote solidarity among Member Countries, in particular between the richest and poorest

  45. REINFORCING PRIORITY MISSIONS 1 • Food Security and Safety 2 • Animal welfare 3 • Good Governance of Veterinary Services 4 • Capacity building 5 • Scientific excellence 6 Improve animal health management worldwide 7 • Improve national policies 8 • PVS Pathway 9 • Communication

  46. Food Security and Safety 1 Food Security Food Safety • Key issue for public health (nutrition) • Productivity is dependent on animal health • Monitoring the use of antimicrobials • Need for global, national and local supply of food which is free from pathogens and sanitary risks ensured through healthy animals and effective Veterinary Services

  47. Animal welfare 2 A strategic commitment Animal Health,key component of animal welfare • The OIE is the world reference organisation for developing international standards on animal welfare

  48. Good Governance of Veterinary Services 3 • Develop suitable veterinary legislation and ensure its effective implementation in national animal health systems in accordance with OIE standards and with appropriate financial and human resources • Guarantee surveillance, early detection and rapid response to disease outbreaks through a clear national chain of command and effective early diagnosis capacities

  49. Good Governance of Veterinary Services 3 • Promote partnerships between public and private sectors • Farmers, private veterinarians, consumers • Utilise the OIE PVS Tool • Evaluate country compliance with international standards • Provide initial and continuing veterinary education in accordance with OIE guidelines • Conduct applied research programmes

  50. Capacity building 4 For whom? Why? • Delegates and national staff • In particular, national Focal Points • Regional Representations • Strengthen capacities to better support Delegates and Focal Points • Develop capacity building programmes forDelegates and Focal Points Regular global and regional meetings organised by the OIE and its regional offices • Develop relationships between Regional Representatives and elected Members of the Regional Commissions