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Community Initiative for Enhanced Peace and Development (CIEPD)

CIEPD was commissioned to develop Database and conduct assessment of four directorates of NDDC from 2002-2015. Although the job duration was meant to be 6 months, it was not completed in 6 months due to lack of funding for the project. During the period of reporting, the project was able to develop a database of the targeted four directorates from 2002-2015

PROJECT TITLE

COMMUNITY ENGAGEMENT FOR IMPROVED AND SUSTAINABLE ACCESS TO SAFE WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE (COMA-WASH)

INVITATION TO SUBMIT BID

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                        29th JULY, 2019

Contract Number: FED/2017/390-473

 New Initiative for the Enhancement of Life and Health (NELAH) is a registered non-profit organisation currently implementing the above titled project in partnership with Community for Enhanced Peace and Development (CIEPD) under Niger Delta Support Programme (NDSP) Component 3 – Water, Sanitation and Hygiene.

The project, which is aimed at strengthening community systems and structures for improved access to safe water, sanitation and hygiene practices to enhance the quality of life of people in the 10 selected communities in Akuku Toru Local Government Area of Rivers State, is made possible by the financial assistance of the European Union (EU)

Consequently, NELAH in partnership with CIEPD is hereby inviting interested competent and reputable companies to submit sealed Technical and Commercials bids for execution of the following under-listed projects within LOTs 1-9 in the 10 selected communities in Akuku Toru LGA of Rivers State.

Lot 1; CONSTRUCTION OF MINI WATER SUPPLY PROJECT AT SAMUEL COMMUNITY

Lot 2; CONSTRUCTION OF MINI WATER SUPPLY PROJECT AT WALTER COMMUNITY

Lot 3; REHABILITATION OF MINI WATER SUPPLY PROJECT AT YOUNG JACK COMMUNITY

Lot 4; REHABILITATION OF MINI WATER SUPPLY PROJECT AT KALA DOKUBOR COMMUNITY

Lot 5; REHABILITATION OF MINI WATER SUPPLY PROJECT AT IDAMA COMMUNITY

Lot 6; REHABILITATION OF OBONOMA WATER FACILITY AND PIPELINE EXTENSION TO PERIKA POLO AND GBULAGBULO COMMUNITIES

Lot 7; WATER PIPELINE FACILITY EXTENSION IN ABISSA COMMUNITY

Lot 8; REHABILITATION OF WATER FACILITY AND PIPELINE EXTENSION IN SOKU COMMUNITY

Lot 9; REHABILITATION OF TOILET FACILITY AT ELEM-SANGAMA COMMUNITY

ELIGIBILITY AND TECHNICAL BID EVALUATION

  • Must be a registered Nigerian company
  • Evidence of similar work or project evaluation within the past 3years
  • Evidence of qualified technical staff and company’s organogram
  • Project implementation plan and strategy
  • Must demonstrate ability to work with local community indigenes.
  • Company profile and HSE policy

COLLECTION OF FINANCIAL BIDDING DOCUMENT

The Bill of Quantities (B.O.Q) for the respective LOTs is available of indication of interest and request for B.O.Q from the following email addresses; This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. and hardcopies from CIEPD Port Harcourt office; No 34 Chief Waopara Street, Rumuomasi.

DURATION AND SUBMISSION

Completed financial and technical bidding documents should be submitted in separate sealed envelopes and addressed to The Executive Director, Community for Enhanced Peace and Development (CIEPD), No 34 Chief Waopara Street, Rumuomasi, Port Harcourt, River State. Soft copies can also be admitted.

Submission should be between Monday, 29th July to Friday 9th August, 2019 as any Bid document submitted after this stipulated period will NOT be considered for review.

CIEPD’s desk officer in charge of this Tendering Process will be open to interested Contractors from Monday to Friday between 9am to 4pm daily within the stipulated time at the above mentioned CIEPD Port Harcourt office or reach Mr. Edward on 09056454523.

Community for Enhanced Peace and Development (CIEPD) reserves the right to reject any or all Bids and award the contract to others, than the lowest bidder/s as a result of lack of technical capacity.

This Invitation to Bid shall not be construed as a commitment or job offer by New Initiative for the Enhancement of Life and Health (NELAH) and Community for Enhanced Peace and Development (CIEPD) or guarantee the selection of any applicant as Contractor to the projects, or shall it entitle respondents to make any claims whatsoever, and/or seek any compensations for expenses incurred by virtue of having responded to this invitation.

For more details; Email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 FOR: IMPLEMENTING PARTNERS

NEW INITIATIVE FOR THE ENHANCEMENT OF LIFE AND HEALTH (NELAH) COMMUNITY INITIATIVE FOR PEACE AND DEVELOPMENT [CIEPD]

The State Employment and Expenditure for Results project (SEEFOR) Project is a World Bank assisted project being implemented in Rivers, Bayelsa, Delta and Edo states.

The objective of the SEEFOR Project is to enhance opportunities for employment and access to socio-economic services while improving the public expenditure management systems in the participating states. The beneficiaries of the Project are the four state governments with selected ministries, departments and agencies and communities.

The project was design to collate name of unemployed youth within the ages of 18 to 30 years for engagement on road rehabilitation in selected location of Ogba/Egbema/Ndoni Local Government Area of Rivers State to enhance their livelihood.

CIEPD as an NGO was selected through a bidding process by The State Employment and Expenditure for Results Project (Rivers State Office) and awarded the consultancy service for LOT 2 for registration of potential beneficiaries in Omoku and Oboburu of Ogba/Egbema/Ndoni Local Government Area.

CIEPD conducted the registration exercise in Omoku and Oboburu in Ogbaland from the 23rd to 27th October 2018 .In Oboburu community, we have 85 male and 38 female with a total of 123 persons registered while in Omoku 633 male and 768 female with a total of 1,403 persons registered given a total of 1526 able youth registered as potential beneficiaries from the areas to be engaged for the road rehabilitation work. Those selected and engage will earn N18,000 per month out of which 15% that is N2700 will be save for the beneficiaries by the Rivers State SEEFOR office on completion of the project within the 12 months of engagement all the saving will be paid to the beneficiary to enable him/her start something meaningful. Meanwhile those engaged are already working on the on–going road rehabilitation work in the areas through the World Bank assisted project.

Title of Project:           Emergency Equipping of Prisons/Rehabilitation of Inmates in Rivers State

Location:                     Rivers State

Funding:                      The Niger Delta Development Commission (NDDC)

Year:                            2018

Background

This intervention was to among other requirements carry out:

i.   Provide sanitary materials, off the counter drugs, computer sets/accesories for the office, water storage tank and a 60KVA generator, set for pumping of water and illumination of the prison yard at night in Rivers State.

ii.   CIEPD was also required to use the occasion of the programme to also:

      a.  Supply facility items (computer set/accessories, 5000 litre water storage tanks, 60KVA generator sets) to prisons.

      b.   Supply nutritional packs (milk, milo, sardine, rice, tin-tomatoes, etc.)

      c.   Supply of health packs (treated mosquito nets, anti-malaria drugs, deworming drugs, etc.)

      d.   Develop database on in-mates in Rivers State.

Introduction

Prisons, by their nature, are meant for corrcetion and re-orientation, but with over-crowded cells, poor feeding of inmates, poor environment, poor medical support and several other inhuman conditions, the image of Nigerian prisons has taken up the image of being de-humanizing centres. This situation has compel NDDC over the years to make concerted efforts to improve the conditions of prisons in the Niger Delta by intervening in the Equipping of Prisons/Rehabilitation of Inmates in Rivers State. This, the commission hopes will improve inmate's conditions and enhance their seamless integration back into the society, after serving out their terms.

To achieve the above objective, NDDC engaged CIEPD to assist and actualize teh dream by carrying out the provisions stated in the objectives.

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Title of Project:            LEADERSHIP INITIATIVE FOR GOOD GOVERNANCE

Location:                     Rivers State

Funding:                      Search for Common Ground

Year:                            2015

Background

The growth of human population coupled with increased activities in the towns and villages of Akuku-Toru Local Government Area result in high rate of waste generation. A fundamental attribute of waste is that it is inevitable as almost every human activity involves the generation of waste in solid, liquid and gaseous forms. Social dynamics such as modernization and economic development influence waste generation. This calls for careful planning and adequate resource allocation to forestall a mismatch between the rates of waste generation, rate of collection and disposal.

In line with above, a draft copy of solid waste management plan for Akuku-Toru Local Government Area was presented to stakeholders by Community Initiative for Enhanced Peace and Development (CIEPD). This activity held two meetings for proper review of the document.

The first meeting of the document review was held on Thursday 24th March 2015, the Round Table meeting of the Water and Sanitation (WASH) and Health Units of Akuku Toru Local Government Council on discussion session (Akuku-Toru Draft Sanitation Review). This was an avenue to create awareness on the need for high level co-ordination of all governance structures around sanitation in the LGA. CIEPD through a small fund developed a draft policy on solid waste management for Akuku Toru LGA which we could not push further as result of limited fund, this activity being report was a backward linkage to the draft policy document and forward linkage for making it a reality by reviewing the document with all relevant stakeholders including those that were part of the original design of the document

The second round table meeting to further discuss and agree on the structures to domesticate the proposed Solid Waste Management policy for Akuku Toru LGA, the first meeting was held on Thursday, 24th March, 2016 to flog off the detailed presentation and of the discussion policy document. The various stakeholders present in the last meeting were in attendance because it was a continuation of the previous meeting and was held on Thursday 31st March 2016 and the two meets were held in Port Harcourt, Rivers state, Nigeria.

Objective(s)

  • To share the content of the draft Sanitation Policy of Akuku Toru Local Government Area with key stakeholders for inputs and comments to enrich the provision in tangent with current sanitation challenges obtainable in the LGA.
  • To identity existing structures involved in managing sanitation issues in all the constituent communities of the LGA and their roles within the provisions of the reviewed sanitation policy framework.
  • To identify new functional structures for the domesticating of the sanitation policy in the constituent communities of the LGA where they do not exist.
  • To review the outcomes of the first roundtable meeting and presentations of different structures recommended for domesticating of the solid waste management policy in the constituent communities of Akuku Toru LGA.
  • To develop modalities and work plan for strengthening the existing structures to be able to implement the solid waste management policy

Outcome

  1. The content of the draft Sanitation Policy of Akuku Toru Local Government Area was shared with key stakeholders; inputs and comments were generated. The following are the discussion that ensued after the presentation which helped to enrich the document.
  • There several policy documents on sanitation and environment at the local government level that supposed to complement each other, but the proponents of such document are not in touch with the reality of creating synergy all the documents. The presentation was very clear on this issue because the document under review was speaking solid waste management policy in the LGA. Issue of solid waste management is generally subsumed by sanitation policy, the draft policy document singled out solid waste from the totality of all issues bundled into sanitation. The confusion and ambiguity stance of some of the health practitioners were laid to rest with this clarifications and identifications of areas of convergence and divergent.
  • There is the Local Development Plan (LDP) which was facilitated by UNICEF through the WASH programme in the LGA, there is a policy similar to this which the WASH Unit of the LGA is pushing for review but the focus of the WASH Unit does not include solid waste management. WASH is mainly concerned with open defecation free (ODF), community led total sanitation (CLTS) and provision of hardware to support their campaign such as water (borehole) and toilet facilities which part of sanitation but not addressing the solid waste management. These clarifications actually brought some issues to rest especially the stance of the WASH Unit team.
  • Aligning some of the policy document with the National Policy on Sanitation and Environment, this is key especially when a policy framework is being put together at the local level, it provision will be have to tangent with the provisions of the national policy and where there is controversy, the national policy overrides the local one. References were made during the presentation and discussion to some the National Policy on Solid Waste Management and the ones being proposed for the LGA.
  • In the course of preparing the draft policy, Abonnema and Obonoma communities were the ones visited by the team that developed the document, it became imperative to mention these communities during the presentation. All the stakeholders in attendance held the view that Abonnema and Obonoma are not the only communities in the LGA if the draft document would have to be adopted for the entire LGA.
  1. Two existing structures identified in managing sanitation issues in all the constituent communities of the LGA. In the meeting, it was discovered that the Community Development Committees would have been the most appropriate structure to strengthen in the domestication of the policy framework of the solid waste management in all the constituent communities in the LGA. Though they are recognized by the state laws through act of parliament, the body is saddled with many responsibilities and sometimes they become political tools by different political parties in some of those communities. After careful deliberation with due consideration to processes and logistics support required to make the moribund committees work, the participants suggested the following structures that are existing, community based and functional.
  • Water, Sanitation and Hygiene Committee (WASHCOM)
  • Water consumer Association (WCA)

Modalities for strengthening the existing structures to be able to implement the waste management draft policy.

MODALITIES FOR STRENGTHENING THESE EXISTING STRUCTURES

  • Capacity building programs on solid waste management on personals of the existing structure
  • Adoption of these structured into the community
  • Creating synergy (effective communication and reporting system) between these structures and the host communities and all the leadership structures in the communities
  • Funding for these structures for effective solid waste management repair and maintenance of waste management facilities in the host communities
  • Give legal backing to these structures ( i.e community by law, registration, fine police, civil-defense etc) to help carry out the implementation polices
  • An effective monthly round table discussion forum for an update of the running and challenge of these structures in the host communities
  • carry out community enlighten campaign on the works of these structures in the host community quarterly
  • A general quarterly review meeting between the structures in the entire LGA and the leader ship structures in the various communities in the entire LGA.
  1. Annual appraisal programs to encourage the performances of these structures in the entire LGA by the community leadership in collaboration with the WASH unit in the LGA

CAPACITY BUILDING IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS                    

  • Solid waste management policy
  • Managing people – team building

_ managing meeting

  • Resume mobilization
  • Financial reporting
  • Reporting writing
  • Partnership building

MODALITIES FOR STRENGTHENING WASH COM /WCA TO IMPLEMENT WASTE MANAGEMENT

  • Registration of WASH com with the LGA sponsored by the community
  • Funding of WASH com activities
  • Capacity building – training
  • Responding system – progress, situation & finance report to CDC and chief as applicable
  • Meeting reorientation of WASH com / WCA
  • Round table of committee under the CDC ( monthly )
  • Adopt WCA / WASH com in the community ( as water & sanitation)
  • Quarterly enlightenment campaign on water sanitation and hygiene in the respective communities
  • Quarterly meeting of WASH unit, CDC , WASH com /WCA
  • Annual appraisal of WASH com / WCA to encourage performance in the LGA by community leadership in collaboration with WASH unit
  • WASH com / WCA to liase with CDC & chiefs to impose fine on defaulters of indiscriminate waste disposal

Title of Project:           Leadership, Empowerment, Advocacy and Development (LEAD). 

Location:                     Rivers State

Funding:                      RTI International/USAID/PIND

Year:                            2015/2016

Background

This project anticipate that by building the capacity of the local government councils in areas  that by building the capacity of local civil society organization and community-based organizations, constructive and effective advocacy  strategies will replace violent confrontation as the engagement tool of choice in the communities in Akuku-Toru local Government Council. In this regards, improvement in the delivery of social services to poor communities will lead to a reduction in the incidence of poverty and an improvement in the standard of living of the residents of these communities.

Phase II

This phase of the project implemented activities that impacted directly on economic development of the component communities through community partnership

 

Objective

To building the capacity of local civil society organization and community-based organizations, for effective advocacy strategies will replace violent confrontation as the engagement tool of choice in the communities in Akuku-Toru local Government Council.

Project is to improve the service delivery capacity of Akuku-Toru Local Government, as well as the economic development of individuals and communities in the local government area and develop the capacity of local organizations.

General summary of results and successess

Objective 1:          STRENGTHENING THE CAPACITY OF LOCAL GOVERNMENT AND INCREASING TRANSPARENCY OF LOCAL GOVERNMENT OPERATIONS.

  1. The project activities recorded tremendous result and success right from the beginning of the first activity which was town hall meeting where, The event recorded 39 participants (15 males 24 female) comprising of CDCs CSOs ,CBOs and staffs of the local government. Awareness created on the second phase of the project and buy in of the various stakeholders that attended the meeting
  2. Two-day capacity building for local organizations: A practical test was done to explain the public expenditure tracking system (pet) and at the end of the exercise the participants were able to understand better. The events recorded 21 participants (15 male, 6 females) that were drawn from CDCs, CBOs, CSOs of Akuku Toru local government area trained
  1. One- day town hall meeting with Small and Medium Enterprises (SMEs): One day SME mapping validation meeting held where ideas on business opportunities and challenges were shared and learning took place for new businesses that might emerged thereafter. The meeting brought together 50 participants (26 males and 24 females) from different business types/groups within the local government for idea on the business opportunities and challenges.
  1. Strengthening Internally Generated Revenue with a one Day Tax Rally: One day tax rally held in Abonnema aimed at creating awareness on the need for the local government to generate revenue internally was a success. 116 people participated in the tax rally (Male 59 and female 57)

Objective 2:    INCREASING THE CAPACITY OF LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS.

 

  1. Conduct OCA for a minimum of five CSOs In Akuku Toru LGA: Five OCA sessions were conducted with the identified local CSOs in Akuku Toru Local Government Area.
  2. Provide support for the conduct of two RNGG meeting: Platform formed to forge partnership in development and participatory local governance, Two 2 one day RNGG network meeting supported and hosted by CIEPD, and 21 Members (11 males and 10 females) attended the two meetings hosted by CIEPD.
  3. Facilitate Media engagement on issues in the LG in partnership with the RNGG: 1 media engagement was conducted and facilitated by CIEPD
  4. Setting up of 4 Ward Accountability Groups: Two number of one day meeting conducted, 4 Ward accountability group set-up and 13 persons (11 Male and 2 females) trained on method of increasing participation of communities in service delivery process.
  5. 2-day capacity building for accountability groups on conflict mitigation and peace building: 2 days capacity building workshop conducted, 21 ward accountability group members trained and 17 Male, 3 female participated

OBJECTIVE 3:              IMPROVING SERVICE DELIVERY AND LOCAL ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT

  1. 3 days survey mapping of vocational skill center in Akuku-Toru: 3 days survey/mapping of vocational development centers conducted
  1. 2 day business development and entrepreneurial skills development training for 30 participants: 30 participants (18 Male, 12 Females) trained in Business development and entrepreneurial skill and The participants represented the six major communities in Akuku Toru Local Government
  • 10 days vocational skill training for 30 participants: Vocational skill training conducted and the capacity of 30 youths (12 male, 18 females)  built on snail, fish and poultry farming and CIEPD provided technical support and linkages for the beneficiaries
Wednesday, 24 May 2017 17:08

CIEPD Conflict Watch Center

The CIEPD Conflict Watch Center (CWC) is self- funding a multi-level, people driven conflict early warning and tracking system developed by the Community Initiative for Enhanced Peace and Development in 2013 as a part of the small grant intervention implemented during the first phase of the Nigeria Stability and Reconciliation Programme (NSRP) on Output 1,

which basically dealt with conflict and governance in three communities: Mogho (Gokana LGA); Marine Base (Port Harcourt LGA) and Amingboko (Abua-Odual LGA). The CWC was designed to work primarily with information generated by community-based trackers, using a set of indicators that are both community specific and generated by the target communities themselves. After the end of the project in 2013 CIEPD adopted it as a mainstream program of the organization and the program has been implemented since then. During this reporting period, the CWC recorded a total of 1,516 early Warning reports ranging from cult related incidences, chieftaincy/boundary disputes etc. See below for classification. To access more information, there is a dedicated website: www.ciepdcwc.org.

cwc report

Aggregated by Reporting Categories

cwc report3

cwc report4

How many reports are verified and unverified?

Verified – 1104

Unverified – 412

cwc report5

How many early warning and intervention?

Early warning - 1,260

Intervention

cwc report6

 A total of 12 conflict briefs were carried out, these helped to achieve the following results

  • Determined conflict trends and patterns and identified hotspots that guided stakeholders interventions
  • Assisted stakeholders in understanding conflict dynamic of the targeted
  • Provided accurate information to influence decision making in relation to early response to crisis

cwc report7

cwc report8

Communities and Organizations Impacted by CIEPD

cwc report9

Mentoring Arm of CIEPD

CIEPD as an organization, mentors individuals and organizations as part of her corporate responsibility to impact as many people as possible. The following are some of the beneficiaries:

  • Ngozi

Her organization and she as an individual has benefitted from various trainings and capacity building from CIEPD.

  • Livingstone

His organization and him as an individual has benefited from various trainings and capacity building from CIEPD.

  • Fenni Napoleon

He has benefited from numerous trainings and capacity building from the organization and has also been used as a facilitator for some of our projects.

Background

This monthly conflict report is designed to update stakeholders on conflict early warning incidents as identified by CIEPD Conflict Watch Centre (CWC) across the 9 States in the Niger Delta region of Nigeria. The approach of the CWC is focused on predicting, tracking, monitoring and reporting on situations, events and actors (individual, group and institutions) with the capacity to cause violence. The CWC conflict early warning information is collected mainly through community trained incidents reporters and as well as social media sources.

 

Summary of Reported Incidents 

According to CWC data (see Figure 1), a total of 44 conflict early warning incidents were reported in February  2020 across the 9 States in the Niger Delta region of Nigeria. The highest number of reported incidents in the Niger Delta region of Nigeria in February 2020 were in Delta State with 9 reports, followed by Rivers State with 8 reports. Akwa Ibom State had no reports during the month on conflict incidents.

Figure 1: Number of Reported Incidents by StateFebFig.1

According to CWC data (see Figure 2), the major conflict issues reported during the month were Violence/criminality, cultism and kidnapping.

 

Figure 2: Types of Reported Incidents (Jan 2020)

FebFig.2

Figure 3: Type of Reported Incidents by State

FebFig3

Situation Analysis

Conflict and violence in the Niger Delta region in February 2020 was caused largely by Violence/criminality, Kidnapping, cultism and protest.  Delta, Bayelsa and Rivers state were the most violent based on reported incidents. The CWC is monitoring the situation closely will collaborate with stakeholders for appropriate interventions.

Prevention Interventions

During the month, 1 successful intervention in communal conflict was carried out by the CWC in Obio/Akpor LGA, Rivers State.

IECWC Reporting Handles

https://ciepdcwc.crowdmap.com

http://www.ciepdcwc.org

Twitter: @Ciepd_CWC 

Facebook Page: CIEPD CWC 

Whatsapp: 09056454523 

Email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. 

Wednesday, 24 May 2017 17:06

CIEPD Profile Of Truepic Vision

CIEPD Profile Of Truepic Vision

By  Conflict Watch Center (CWC) / Truepic Vision / Wednesday, 01 April 2020 17:06

Truepic vision is an online platform that empowers organizations working to disseminate truthful information with controlled capture technology.

Controlled capture images deliver with high-trust verified digital media to organizations or businesses through a remote inspection /audit system- Truepic vision .This allows the organization to crowdsource , request , or solicit verified and contextualized images and videos from anyone with a smartphone.

 ANALYSIS OF TRUEPIC VISION ACCORDING TO THE TRACKERS

1. 

 

Figure 1

 

 Figure 2

We have successfully tracked the compliance level of the citizens of Akwa- ibom State   in respective to covid19 pandemic. In Figure 1, the worshippers of deeper life bible church demonstrated hand sanitizing against covid19. In Figure 2 they also demonstrated social distancing during church service to curb the spread of the virus. 

2. 

 

 Figure 3

 

Figure 4

We have successfully tracked the compliance level of the citizens of Rivers  State  in respective to covid19 pandemic. In Figure 1 and 2, the citizens overcrowded the market trying to stock up their homes before the lockdown of the markets in rivers state. They didn’t demonstrate social distancing in the market environment which could increase the spread of virus.

 

3. 

 

Figure 5

 

 Figure 6

We have successfully tracked the compliance level of the citizens of Rivers  State  in respective to covid19 pandemic. Social distancing as part of the directives given to us by Nigeria Centre for disease control(NCDC) In figure 1,the church members distanced themselves from each other during church service to avoid the spread of covid19 . In figure 2 , the patients at the reception room also distanced themselves.

4. 

 

 Figure 7

 

Figure 8

We  have successfully tracked the compliance level of the citizens of Rivers  State  in respective to covid19 pandemic. In figure 1 the citizens are   buying and selling food items on the road after the Governors lockdown of the markets. In figure 2 and 3 , the bank have adopted the precautionary measures outline by the (NCDC) , hand sanitizing and the use of hand gloves and face mask.

5. 

 

 Figure 9

We have successfully tracked the compliance level of the citizens of Imo   State   In respective to covid19 pandemic. In figure 1 the market environment is over-crowded and it shows that the citizens are not adopting social distancing directives. In figure 2 the health care professionals are sensitizing the citizens on the precautionary measures put in place by the government but they didn’t demonstrate social distancing during the awareness session.

 6. 

 

Figure 10

We have successfully tracked the compliance level of the citizens of Ondo State  in respective to covid19 pandemic. In figure 1 the Bank  environment is over-crowded with customers who wants to redraw money at the ATM stand, they didn’t demonstrate social distancing from esch other.

Conclusion

Based on the above analysis , we realized that the citizens within Niger-Delta administer  to the precautionary measures put in place by the government in public places like churches, hospitals  and banks while in other public places like motor parks and markets are over-crowded and people do not adopt to safety measures on social distancing. According to the Result Analysis:

  • The device integrity checks identifies compromised devices which allow for image tampering.
  • Data transfer verification confirmed the image has not been comprised or tampered with during transfer from the device to the server.
  • Time and data verification ensures the accuracy of the customer’s device time and date, and confirms that they were not modified.
  • Location verification ensures the GPS data matches the true location of the image.
  • Image analysis

Using a series of image forensics tests ,ensures that the image was not re-captured from a pre-existing photo on screen.

  • Reserve image search detects similar images from across the internet.
  • Written to block chain establishes a verifiable chain of custody for each data file

Background

This monthly conflict report is designed to update stakeholders on conflict early warning incidents as identified by CIEPD Conflict Watch Centre (CWC) across the 9 States in the Niger Delta region of Nigeria. The approach of the CWC is focused on predicting, tracking, monitoring and reporting on situations, events and actors (individual, group and institutions) with the capacity to cause violence. The CWC conflict early warning information is collected mainly through community trained incidents reporters and as well as social media sources.

 

Summary of Reported Incidents 

According to CWC data (see Figure 1), a total of 48 conflict early warning incidents were reported in January 2020 across the 9 States in the Niger Delta region of Nigeria. The highest number  of reported incidents in the Niger Delta region of Nigeria in January 2020 were in Delta State with 10 reports, followed by Rivers State with 10 reports. Akwa Ibom State had the least number of reports during the month with 1 reported conflict incidents.

Figure 1: Number of Reported Incidents by State

 

Figure 2: Types of Reported Incidents (Jan 2020)

JanFig.2

Figure 3: Type of Reported Incidents by State

JanFig.3

Situation Analysis

Conflict and violence in the Niger Delta region in January 2020 was caused largely by Violence/criminality, Kidnapping and GVWG.  Edo, Bayelsa and Rivers state were the most violent based on reported incidents. The CWC is monitoring the situation closely will collaborate with stakeholders for appropriate interventions.

Prevention Interventions

During the month, 2 successful interventions in communal conflict and Violence/Criminality were carried out by the CWC in Obio/Akpor LGA, Rivers State.

As Steve Kerr admitted before the Warriors' 118-91 Game 2 victory over the Oklahoma City Thunder on Wednesday to tie the Western Conference Finals at 1-1, there's a "fine line" between good shots and bad shots for the Warriors. In losses such as Game 1, the Warriors' shot selection tends to trend toward the latter (bad shots). In Game 2, their shot distribution was more of the former (good ones).

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They key is to have every key, the key to open every door. We don’t see them, we will never see them. To be successful you’ve got to work hard, to make history, simple, you’ve got to make it. They never said winning was easy. Some people can’t handle success, I can. I’m giving you cloth talk, cloth. Special cloth alert, cut from a special cloth. How’s business? Boomin. Egg whites, turkey sausage, wheat toast, water. Of course they don’t want us to eat our breakfast, so we are going to enjoy our breakfast.

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