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GlobalHive's Theory of Change

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by

Bequie Lake

on 18 February 2014

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Transcript of GlobalHive's Theory of Change

Does your public engagement influence systems and structure of power?
How does your public engagement open up a space (big or small) for people to engage in participatory democracy?
A work in progress
GlobalHive's Theory of change on Public Engagement
Points of Engagement
Active Global
Citizenship

Personal Change
Societal Change
Relational Change
Outcomes
Through relationships and personal contacts
Understanding new concepts
Social and cultural transformation
"A sustainable future for all"
Through spirituality
Through culture (norms, expressions, world view)
Through learning (knowledge, skills and attitutdes)
Through personal experience
Through policy
Seeing and seeking interconnections
Taking responsibility for our impact on others
Increased capacity as citizens
Understanding power and privilege
Understanding our power to make change
Social, emotional and political learning
Making emotional, tangible connections in the world
Personal transformation
Individuals see
themselves in the
collective space
Individuals want to make positive change
People accept responsibility and share power
People create, support or become part of networks
People are engaged in collective action for change
People build lasting and equitable relationships
People find common purpose
and common ground
Support inclusive ways of participation and enable participatory democracy
Challenge and change oppressive structures and policies
Collectively see a larger view and a longer timeframe
Social, economic, environmental and political models where power, resources and benefits are shared equitably
Equity
Solidarity and mutual respect
More equitable societal outcomes for all
Decision-makers are accountable to citizens
"Get engaged in a new way"
"Skills and perspectives to engage more deeply"
"Making change together"
"Making change to systems and structures"
Critical thinking
and analysis
Individuals engage
in self-reflection and
critical thinking
Individuals understand
their roles differently
Individuals
learn from their
own experience
People create space for
and engage in dialogue
Creation of inclusive structures and policies
Respect for human dignity
Fulfillment of universal rights
"Making change within yourself"
Listening to the voices of others
Where in the theory of change do you see your public engagement interventions?

When planning your public engagement activities, how do you identify the needs that your interventions will address?

In your experience, at what points in the Theory of Change do people get “stuck”?

What opportunities do you offer for sustained involvement with your group or organization? How do you encourage people to deepen their engagement as they move through the theory of change?
Reflecting on your interventions
Anti-Oppression Questions
Questions for Reflection
Choose one of your public engagement activities.

How do you see it fitting into this Theory of Change? What spheres do your activities influence?
Is your public engagement work mostly directed at one sphere or does it touch on various spheres?
Do the results of this exercise surprise you?
Thinking about your Public Engagement
How can our own public engagement processes provide participants with spaces for personal reflection and critical thinking?
What space, as a public engagement practitioner, do you give your own personal reflection on the work you do? Do you have a space to share personal reflection?
How do we create spaces for people to engage in meaningful dialogue?
How do we build community? How do we sustain involvement in those communities?
Who are your
interventions targeting?


What assumptions are we making about those we are targeting?


Whose voices & perspectives do we hear through our engagement? Whose voices are not heard?
Full transcript