Become an observer

Observer organisations can be any organisation that shares the goals of IFHHRO, but, because of its international, academic, or legal nature, cannot accept membership.

 

Criteria

  • Do you engage health workers in human rights work?
  • Do you advocate health and human rights?
  • Do you share the vision and goals of IFHHRO?
  • Is your organisation demonstrably current and operational?
  • Are you politically independent and free from any commercial or other conflicting interest?

Benefits

  • Get connected to a leading global network of health and human rights organisations
  • Profit from the expertise of health and human rights professionals in your region
  • Get inspired by grassroots activists, scholars, nurses and physicians
  • Participate in various events

Entitlements

 

Observer organisations have:

  1. the right to participate in the Annual Business Meeting as an observer
  2. the right of a 50% discount on conference and training fees
  3. the possibility to add a profile to the IFHHRO website

Responsibilities


Observer organisations are expected to:

  1. participate in IFHHRO activities where and when appropriate
  2. send IFHHRO their annual reports
  3. pay an annual observer contribution

Fees

 

in USD

Annual account of the organisation

IFHHRO fee

Fee reduction  (see below)

 

IFHHRO observer

< 50.000

150

 

national organisation

IFHHRO observer

< 50.000

250

 

international organisation

IFHHRO observer

> 50.000

500

 

national/international organisation

 

 

 

Fee reduction:
A fee reduction will apply:
- for the duration of 1 year if the organisation was established less than three ears ago; or
- in case the organisation has no paid staff.

 

 

If your organisation is interested in joining the IFHHRO network as an observer, please contact us.

Latest News

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    conferenceDelegates from more than 50 national medical associations attended the annual General Assembly of the World Medical Association (WMA) in Chicago from 11 to 14 October. Some of the rights-related issues discussed were hunger strikes, armed conflict, access to health care, child abuse, and fair medical trade.

     
  • Complicity of doctors in forced anal examinations

    complicityDoctors, medical professionals, and national medical associations should heed the World Medical Association's October 2017 resolution to end forced anal examinations on people accused of homosexual conduct, Human Rights Watch states. The General Assembly of the World Medical Association (WMA) condemned the use of forced anal examinations to seek evidence of consensual homosexual conduct.