Les milieux sportifs sud-kivutiens sont dans une controverse en rapport avec la réalisation du projet de construction d’un nouveau stade de football à Bukavu au vu de la présence, côte à côte, il y a quelques jours, de deux grands panneaux portant respectivement la maquette d’un nouveau stade à construire et les renseignements techniques et architecturaux de l’ouvrage à la Place Major Vangu, dans la commune d’Ibanda.
Initié et conçu par le ministère en charge des Infrastructures et des Travaux Publics, sous la maîtrise de l’Agence congolaise de grands travaux (ACGT), le projet sera exécuté par l’entreprise chinoise Sinohydro 14 sur une durée de 12 mois pour un coût de 10 millions $US. La capacité d’accueil du stade est estimée à 15.000 places.
Au demeurant, ce qui semble embarrassant au tour de cette construction, affirment les opérateurs sportifs sud-kivutiens, c’est d’abord l’emplacement qui n’est pas suffisant et inapproprié pour ce nouveau stade moderne.
Les activités de ce nouveau stade seront suivi régulièrement par les moniteurs communautaires formés par la Fondation Chirezi à Bukavu. Et les informations sur la progression seront publiées mensuellement sur DevelopmentCheck.org, une plateforme en ligne qui permet la rétroaction entre les citoyens et le gouvernement sur la participation communautaire, l’efficacité de projet et la transparence dans la livraison des projets communautaires.
Vous pouvez trouvés les projets surveillés au sein de la République Démocratique du Congo en cliquant http://www.developmentcheck.org/countries/cd
Fondation Chirezi with the financial support of Integrity Action conduct activities in secondary schools focusing on the young people between the ages of 15-20.
FOCHI have set up integrity Clubs in 100 secondary school in Democratic Republic of the Congo and engaged 1800 students aimed to advocate integrity and good governance in schools and in community as a whole. It also allow student to influencing their peers and theirs communities to do what is right.
The Integrity clubs are led by a patron (Civic and Moral Education’s Teacher) who is seconded by an elected student to lead the club. The teacher uses the Integrity Club Manual outlined by Integrity Action with the intention of assisting them for capacity-building of students and imparting them training in a systematic manner that follow the process and steps of the community integrity building .
The Integrity Education textbook earlier designed by Fondation Chirezi serves as a reference for facilitators; however they are at liberty to use different teaching and training methods to cope with the requirements of the target groups.
The Integrity Club is used to:
- encouraging student to act with and demand integrity among peers and community;
- monitor and improve the quality of services, facilities or projects;
- Strengthen citizen voice and community empowerment – the reason for the community focus;
- improve feedback and accountability loops between providers and users;
- to assess information or generate data on development activities being carried out at the local community level.
Integrity Club is targeted around specific projects and services local health centres, local schools and projects that have a specific target community.
Students during their Integrity Club weekly session learning integrity lessons in Goma, North-Kivu, 13 April 2016
For the past 3 months, 46 integrity clubs have been able to monitors 46 infrastrictures projects and discover 17 problems which was rectified after the students took up the issue with the executing agency.
(1) “An Integrity Monitor is a student leader elected democratically by students who is trained and equipped with the requisite skills, knowledge and attitude and who is willing to take on a role as a champion of integrity in school environment and in community as whole.
Since January 2015, the Fondation Chirezi has piloting the integrity education in school partnering with 10 secondary schools with the Integrity Action grant. Since, 180 students and 30 teachers were trained. An integrity education handbook was developed as an important tool to be used for the delivery of integrity education skills.
Student learning integrity manual at Mont-Athos Secondary School
In April 2015, students have been successfully engaged to monitors and measures performance in schools and in health facilities in Uvira.
In our recent evaluation conducted in June in the end of the school year 2014-2015, we have seen in students engagement spirit has developed in allow them to measure performance in schools and in health facilities.
As the result of this evaluation, out of 180 school age students trained including 90 females, 169 students including 78 females were engaged to monitor school and health performance.
In addition, at least 89% (129 students including 52 female) are able to initiate discussions with the key stakeholders (schools headmasters, health facilities administrators, chief of health zone) in order to propose solutions to problems identify during monitoring.