This site is where we post photos taken by our partners or by AP staff as we travel to visit our partners.
To see the photos taken by our Peace Fellows (formerly known as Volunteer Field Consultants and Interns), please see the photos posted by Our Contacts. All of our contacts are or have been AP Consultants, Fellows, Interns, or Staff.
You can also view the AP Interns and Field Consultants group to see which photos they have chosen to feature publicly. Not all of our Interns' and Field Consultants' photos will be here -- only those they have chosen to add. This includes photos by our Peace Fellows.
Comments are always welcome.
ABOUT THE ADVOCACY PROJECT
The Advocacy Project, a non-profit organization, was formed in 1998 to serve the needs of civil society - particularly community based advocates for peace and human rights. We give special attention to helping NGOs and networks become self sufficient in the use of information and communications technologies.
Advocates are remarkable people - strong, brave and incredibly effective. Despite this, their contribution is often misunderstood and even devalued by the international community. Advocacy is seen as an "add-on." We consider it to be central and essential to a strong civil society. It also has distinct strengths and needs.
Information is the lifeblood of advocacy, and we try to help our partners use information, and information technology more effectively. We do this with great care, because outsiders can do tremendous damage when they impose "capacity building." This can be the quickest and easiest way to stifle the qualities that are essential for advocacy - commitment, energy, and conviction. As a result, we do not offer our services. Partners reach us by visiting our website, reading our newsletter, or hearing about us from others.
Through our Fellows for Peace program, The Advocacy Project also sends graduate student volunteers abroad each summer to work with our partner organizations.
In recent years, AP has sent Peace Fellows to work on a number of pressing issues, including:
-Women's rights and girls' education in Afghanistan
-Trafficking of women from Nigeria to Italy
-The empowerment of survivors of the 1995 Srebrenica massacre in Bosnia
-Rebuilding of Tamil communities in Sri Lanka affected by the Tsunami and discrimination
For more information on the Advocacy Project, or to read our consultants' blogs, please see: www.advocacynet.org
- Advocacy photojournalism 170 photos, 14 members
- Nepal Images 69,534 photos, 4,444 members
- Open up your umbrella! - Upload your picture with an umbrella 248 photos, 34 members
- Samburu 1,693 photos, 158 members
- Smiles/Sorrisi/Sonrisas 164,858 photos, 22,061 members
- Traditional World's Costumes 6,917 photos, 792 members
- Refugee Women 1,732 photos, 594 members
- Refugee Youth 3,126 photos, 807 members
- Democratic Republic of Congo 1,576 photos, 402 members
- Refugee 3,663 photos, 229 members
- Advocacy Project 370 photos, 28 members
- International NGOs 6,964 photos, 523 members
- Collective Lens - Photography for Social Change 11,406 photos, 1,004 members
- Nonprofit groups 972 photos, 164 members
- Nonprofit Flickr Playshop 55 photos, 74 members
- AP Nepal Photography Project 78 photos, 7 members
- Advocacy Project Interns and Field Consultants 109 photos, 18 members
The Advocacy Project doesn't have any testimonials yet.
- The Advocacy Project
- June 2006
- Washington, DC
- The Advocacy Project