PWYP’s structure aims to deliver full transparency and accountability in our governance and excellence in our management. We are run on a day-to-day basis by a small decentralised Secretariat and a Board. Our Global Assembly, comprising all PWYP members, meets every three years as our ultimate decision-making body to review strategy and policies and elect our Global Council. The Council leads on PWYP’s global strategic direction, working closely with the senior leadership team at our Secretariat. In Africa – the continent that hosts most PWYP coalitions – an Africa Steering Committee provides leadership and strategic guidance to PWYP African coalitions – in line with the global strategy. It is elected every three year at the PWYP Africa Conference.
Every three years at PWYP’s Global Assembly, members elect 10 representatives to form our Global Council. The council makes overarching recommendations to PWYP’s Board and Executive Director, ensures governance standards for national coalitions, and oversees coordination mechanisms between the regions. Accountable to the Global Assembly, it works by consensus, voting on decisions only when necessary. With seven seats reserved for sub-regions, two for member organisations with global reach and one for an Africa Steering Committee member, the Council is truly representative of PWYP members, drawing on their many strengths to guide our campaign for open, accountable, sustainable, equitable and responsive governance in the extractive sector.
Chenai Mukumba is Vice Chairperson of Publish What You Pay Zambia and currently the Country Coordinator of the Consumer Unity and Trust Society (CUTS) International, Lusaka. CUTS Lusaka is the Southern Africa office of the CUTS global research and advocacy think tank. She is responsible for leading all research and policy advocacy work related to CUTS’ programme areas and sits on various technical working groups and committees at the Ministry of Commerce, Trade and Industry and Ministry of National Development Planning. She is also responsible for fostering CUTS’ working relationships with the regional economic bodies in Eastern and Southern Africa. Prior to this she worked as a Policy Analyst at CUTS’ Centre for Trade, Economics and Environment in India and the World Trade Organization where she spent time in both the Agriculture and Development Divisions as part of the secretariat.
Chadwick Go Llanos is Bantay Kita’s Subnational Coordinator for Luzon and Visayas since August of 2017. His active pursuits in connection to this responsibility includes indigenous peoples’ inclusion initiatives in natural resource governance vis-à-vis royalty management within ancestral domains in Benguet and Palawan as well as engagements with the local government of the Province of Cebu for the subnational implementation of PH-EITI particularly intended for the participation of the vulnerable sectors composing farmers, fisher folks and women. From 2014 to May of this year, he represented the CSO constituency to the PH-EITI MSG. He is also the CSO representative to the Provincial Mining Regulatory Board, the local oversight body for small scale mining under Philippine laws.
Aigul Sultanova has been Deputy Director of the Public Foundation at the Central Asian Free Market Institute (CAFMI) since 2015. CAFMI is an independent think tank promoting free market principles, the rule of law, and effective public administration in Kyrgyzstan through research and the promotion of reforms. In 2016, she qualified as a state lawyer and became lawyer for the Chui territorial advocacy. Her work with CAFMI has brought her extensive experience in human and citizens’ rights, including through public events and activities. She is a member of several public bodies, including the Public Council of the Kyrgyz Republic Ministry of Justice, the Association of Lawyers of Kyrgyzstan, the League of Lawyers of Central Asia, and the EITI Сonsortium of NGOs in the Kyrgyz Republic. Previously, Aigul worked as lawyer in a consulting firm covering banking, debt collection and property foreclosure, and as a lawyer in the Kyrgyz Investment Credit Bank. She has an honours degree in law from the Boris Yeltsin Kyrgyz-Russian Slavic University. http://www.cafmi.kg/en
National coordinator of PWYP UK since 2011, Miles also co-coordinates the UK EITI Civil Society Network and was a founding member of the UK EITI multi-stakeholder group, where he represented civil society from 2013 to 2017. He was closely involved in PWYP advocacy resulting in the 2013 EU Accounting and Transparency Directive requirements for country-by-country reporting by oil, gas and mining companies, and in the UK’s implementation of these requirements in domestic law in 2014. He wrote PWYP’s 2015 report, Achieving Extractive Transparency in the European Union: Publish What You Pay’s mandatory disclosures campaign, and was one of the early participants in PWYP’s Data Extractors programme. Miles has worked as a writer, editor, researcher, campaigner and programme manager on human rights, sustainable development, transparency and accountability for more than 25 years, including for international non-governmental and intergovernmental organisations.
Abdou Mariatou Amadou has been a member of the Network of Organisations for Transparency and Budget Analysis (ROTAB) in Niger since 2007, where her role is to represent and promote ROTAB at the regional level and in the PWYP coalition. She is in charge of coordinating ROTAB members’ advocacy efforts and of building their capacity. Elected ROTAB’s Secretary of Administrative and Financial Affairs since 2012, she has taken part in the development and implementation of strategic plans and governance mechanisms for both ROTAB and PWYP at regional and global levels.
Athayde Motta is an experienced development professional and has worked in Brazil and abroad in programme development and management, and fundraising. His areas of expertise include participation, policymaking, communications, urban inequalities, racial inclusion and the organisational development of NGOs. As an academic researcher and consultant, he has worked in Brazil, East Timor, Kenya, Mexico, Switzerland, Turkey and the United States. He has interned with the Geneva-based United Nations Research Institute for Social Development and has also worked for the Ford Foundation, Afirma Communications and Research, the Brazilian Institute of Social and Economic Analyses (IBASE), Oxfam GB and the Baobá Fund for Racial Equity. Since April 2017, Mr. Motta is the Executive Director of IBASE, based in Rio de Janeiro, where he coordinates the organization’s program on Extractive Industries.
Adnan Bahya is the the Executive Director of the “Aked” Cultural Institute and was a founding member of the Iraqi Coalition for Transparency in Extractive Industries, as well as Iraqi Alliance Coordinator for Transparency in the Extractive Industries in 2011-2012. An expert in Iraqi affairs, he has strong research capabilities, and is a coach in the Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative, having taken several EITI courses. These include workshops and training courses in Beirut, Baghdad, Baku and Erbil on EITI implementation, rules and principles, capacity building, alliance management, advocacy, analysis of EITI reports, and how to expand the initiative by the Revenue Monitoring Institute. He has completed an EITI training-of-trainers course and attended workshops on dissemination methods and media planning, effective communication of the EITI and revenue monitoring.
Joe Williams has spent the last decade pushing for greater openness, accountability and good governance in the natural resource sector. Joe is an advocacy manager at NRGI and currently leads work for more effective and widespread global transparency and governance standards in the oil, gas and mining industries, including leading NRGI’s payment transparency and commodities trading transparency portfolios. Prior to joining NRGI in 2013, Joe coordinated Publish What You Pay’s international advocacy agenda and campaigns to increase transparency in the extractive sector. rom 2010 to 2013, Joe led the European campaign for mandatory financial disclosure by oil, gas and mining companies through the EU Accounting and Transparency Directives, which were agreed in 2013. He was also responsible for communications and information resources for the international PWYP coalition of 700 members across 40 countries. Joe has many years of experience with the Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI), including sitting on the UK EITI multistakeholder group, supporting NRGI’s EITI global board member and through NRGI’s country programming on EITI around the world.
Isabel Munilla is Policy Lead, Extractive Industries Transparency at Oxfam America. She leads strategy, advocacy, research and analysis to support Oxfam initiatives on oil, gas and mining transparency. She focuses on advancing global norms that influence government and corporate behavior. She supports Oxfam’s extractives work in 30 countries to leverage these norms for better national governance of the oil, gas and mining sector. This includes legal, technical and advocacy work on securities regulation, payment and contract disclosure norms and implementation of the Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI). She served on the USEITI Multi-Stakeholder Group and leads engagement with the EITI Board and Secretariat. She leads analytical projects and engagement with sovereign and equity investors on extractives transparency and serves as an advisor to the Emerging Markets Investors Alliance. Current projects include supporting U.S. SEC regulations for Section 1504 of Dodd-Frank, project economic analysis of oil and mining projects, research on corporate contract disclosure policies by leading oil, gas and mining companies, engagement with leading companies and associations on improved transparency practice, and technical and advocacy support to Oxfam countries on transparency policy campaigning and civic space protection. She authored Oxfam’s Contract Disclosure Survey 2018, a survey of the contract disclosure policies of 40 oil, gas and mining companies.
To find out what is talked about at Global Council meetings, download the minutes of any of the meetings here. They show how we agree policies, identify priorities, plan activities and evaluate our work to ensure that natural resource extraction improves everyone’s lives.
PWYP’s Africa Steering Committee was established to support the development of effective, well-governed national coalitions and provide strategic guidance to the movement across the continent. The committee includes four elected representatives for each African sub-region (Francophone West Africa, Anglophone West Africa, Eastern and Southern Africa, Central Africa), and the African civil society representatives on the EITI Board. Working with the Global Council, it oversees implementation of our strategy in Africa and ensures that members comply with PWYP standards.
As a consultant and volunteer for a wider range of organisations, Erisa has gained expertise in human rights, health, socio-economic and environmental issues, as well as in politics. Currently the PWYP Nigeria North-West Coordinator, she holds a master’s degree in Dramatic Literature and Criticism, and is a Graduate of the Nigerian Institute of Management.
Dupleix was a founding member of the PWYP coalition in Cameroon in 2005 and is a member of EITI Cameroon’s multi-stakeholder group. His organisation, World Dynamics of Young People, has been a member of PWYP Cameroon’s Coordination Committee since 2013.
Director of the Zimbabwe Environmental Law Association, Mutuso played a leading role in establishing PWYP Zimbabwe in 2011. He also sits on several boards, including the Global Greengrants Fund, Private Voluntary Organisations Board and the African Coalition on Corporate Accountability. He holds a master’s degree in Law, Environment and Development.
Tiémoko is General Secretary of the PWYP Coalition in Mali and Executive Director of the Development Foundation in the Sahel. As a member of the EITI-Mali steering committee and of several CSO networks throughout West Africa, he has valuable experience of the multi-stakeholder platforms civil society can work through for transparency in the extractive industries.
Brice was a co-founder of the first PWYP coalition in Africa, and has been a member of the EITI Congo Executive Committee since 2007. He has served as Permanent Secretary of the Commission of Justice and Peace for the Catholic Church in Congo Brazzaville, focusing on oil revenue transparency. In 2008, he became Deputy Coordinator of Justice and Peace Commissions, in charge of advocacy on extractive industries. In 2012, he was appointed Coordinator of Justice and Peace for the ACERAC (Cameroon, Congo Brazzaville, Gabon, Equatorial Guinea, Chad) sub-region.
Moses is the founding Executive Director of the Governance and Economic Policy Centre in Tanzania, an NGO working to promote good governance, trade and tax justice. As Executive Director of NGO Agenda Participation 2000, he worked to strengthen citizen participation in governance, policy and democratic processes. Moses holds a master’s degree in Revenue Law and Administration, and in Public Policy and Development Management. He also holds a bachelor’s degree in Political Science, Economics and Social Administration, and has post-graduate training in areas including governance, policy analysis, social accountability monitoring and petroleum operations.
To find out what is talked about at Africa Steering Committee meetings, download the minutes of any of the meetings here. They show how we agree policies, identify priorities, plan activities and evaluate our work to ensure that natural resource extraction improves everyone’s lives.
The PWYP Secretariat harnesses the ideas, energy and diverse experiences of our 700-plus members worldwide and channels them into a global perspective, ensuring campaigns at national, regional and international levels are aligned and mutually reinforcing. Through knowledge and information sharing, hosting communication platforms, and capacity building the Secretariat coordinates and assists members’ collective action. It also supports individual national coalitions in their strategy, governance and workplan delivery.
Nelly brings extensive first-hand experience of running coalitions to her role coordinating PWYP’s activities and supporting members in East and Southern Africa. She has a decade’s experience working with civil society on tax justice, the environment and natural resource governance in Uganda, Kenya, Tanzania and Zambia, and has been a Capacity Advancement Fellow on Extractives with the Natural Resource Governance Institute (NRGI). Nelly helped establish PWYP Uganda and has sat on several coalition steering committees in the country, including the Civil Society Coalition on Oil and Gas. She has also chaired the Tax Justice Alliance Uganda and the East Africa Tax and Governance Network. Before joining PWYP in 2018, Nelly worked with SEATINI Uganda coordinating the Financing for Development/Tax Justice programme. She holds BA and MA degrees in Development Studies from Uganda Martyrs University.
Bilingual in French and English, Sandrine provides essential administrative, logistical and programme support to the Secretariat team. Before joining PWYP in 2016, she was Executive Assistant to the Director of Development Finance International, a non-profit capacity-building, advocacy, advisory and research group on debt management, working with more than 50 governments and international organisations worldwide. Her roles also included Distance Learning Programme Administrator and Travel Coordinator. Sandrine holds a Master’s in Translation from the Chartered Institute of Linguists.
firstname.lastname@example.org, on +44 (0) 20 3096 7717
Caroline has worked for over 20 years in NGO financial management, both in the UK and overseas, in fields including health, education, social justice and conservation. Working with a variety of funding mechanisms, she has set up and managed numerous grants ranging from a few hundred pounds up to £30 million. Before joining PWYP in 2016, Caroline was Director of Finance and Operations at an HIV care, research and education centre in Uganda. In a complex multi-donor environment, she developed financial and procurement systems, sub-granted to government and local NGOs, and provided HR services to 300 staff. She also set up the necessary governance structures in Uganda for the organisation to separate from its UK parent charity. Caroline is currently a Trustee of the South West Foundation, a grant-giving organisation. She has a BA in Accounting (Caledonian University, Glasgow) and an MSc in International Development (University of Bath), and is a Member of the Institute of Chartered Accountants of Scotland.
email@example.com, +44 (0) 20 3096 7719
Alexandra brings international expertise in digital media and strategic communications to develop and implement PWYP’s communications strategy. Before joining PWYP in 2015, she was the Communications Coordinator for the Water Integrity Network at Transparency International in Berlin, and Digital Editor at Family for Every Child. She draws on this global experience to share knowledge and learning across the global coalition, and to promote members’ achievements. Alex has lived in France, Sweden, Germany and the UK, and is bilingual in French and Swedish, fluent in English and intermediate to fluent in German.
firstname.lastname@example.org, +44 (0) 20 3096 7714
After working for four years for Revenue Watch (now called NRGI) supporting its Eurasia Regional Director, Emil joined PWYP in 2016 with extensive prior knowledge of our campaign and coalitions in the region. At Revenue Watch, he contributed to strategy and programme development, before working as a consultant to the World Bank on EITI development in Azerbaijan. Emil coordinates PWYP’s work in the Eurasia region, including strategy development and implementation, advocacy, communications and fundraising.
email@example.com, Skype: emilfsa10
Living alongside indigenous communities in the Arctic for five years, Elisa witnessed the often devastating impact of large-scale resource exploitation on people and nature. This drives her passion for equitable and sustainable resource use. She joined PWYP as Executive Director in 2016 to lead the development of its strategy and build the global movement for transparency, citizen participation and accountability in the extractives sector.She brings more than 20 years’ experience in international campaigning, high-level advocacy and building grassroots movements. This includes six years as Head of the United Nations Non-Governmental Liaison Service in New York, advocating for meaningful civil society participation in U.N. decision-making processes. More recently, she advised The Elders, a group of former Heads of state and Nobel Prize winners, on political strategies for peace and security, sustainable development, climate change and women’s rights. Elisa has lived and worked in central and north America, Europe and Russia, and holds a Master’s degree in Public Administration from the Harvard Kennedy School.
firstname.lastname@example.org or on +44 (0) 20 3096 7714
A qualified practitioner in Prince 2 project management, Stephanie joined PWYP in 2013 bringing wide-ranging experience in operational, research and management roles. At PWYP, she has worked to support governance, communications, grant management and operational processes. As Director of Member Engagement, Stephanie is responsible for supporting PWYP’s regional coordinators in implementing our strategy at national and regional levels, as well as supporting the Executive Director in fundraising. She holds a master’s degree from the University of Sheffield
email@example.com, +44 (0) 20 3096 7716
James gained extensive experience at the European level before joining PWYP as Advocacy Officer in 2014. He worked previously as Political Advisor to the Socialists and Democrats Group in the European Parliament, including responsibility for the group’s input to the EU Accounting and Transparency Directives. Prior to that, he worked for the ONE Campaign’s Brussels office, as well as for UK Members of the European Parliament. As PWYP’s Coordinator of G20 Countries, James is responsible for aligning the efforts of PWYP members and coalitions worldwide in pursuit of strong mandatory disclosure legislation for the extractive industries. He holds a BA in Politics and Development Studies from London’s School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS).
firstname.lastname@example.org, (+)44 (0) 7786 241085, Skype: pwypjroyston
A former field officer for the International Committee of the Red Cross, Pierre was Programme Manager at the Friedrich Ebert Stiftung in Beirut before joining PWYP in 2018. He oversaw activities with civil society partners covering issues such as youth participation, sustainable development, electoral reform, the environment, oil and gas governance, and small arms control. As Regional Coordinator for MENA, Pierre links and supports members in Iraq, Lebanon, Tunisia, Yemen and the wider region. Pierre holds BA and MA degrees in International Relations and Diplomacy from Notre Dame University in Lebanon, where he also works part-time as an instructor in the faculty of Law and Political Science. His PhD at the Lebanese University in Beirut analysed Lebanon’s oil and gas sector. He speaks English, Arabic and French.
email@example.com, Skype at pierre4371
Tatyana specialises in promoting extractive-sector reform and civil society development. Before joining PWYP in 2018, she worked as a consultant for the World Bank Central Asia Regional office on the EITI and extractive reforms in several ex-Soviet countries, aimed at improving the investment climate, accountability and civic participation. She has also designed and led analytical studies and capacity-building activities for CSOs in Central Asia and the Caucasus. As Global Initiatives and Impact Coordinator, she facilitates PWYP’s engagement with the EITI, providing strategic analysis and advice, coordinating global advocacy efforts, and training PWYP members worldwide to work optimally through the EITI. Tatyana has a Bachelor’s Degree in Sociology from the Kazak National University and a Professional Diploma in Management from the London Open University Business School.
TSedova@publishwhatyoupay.org, Skype: tatiana.sedova
Before joining PWYP in 2017, Demba worked with many PWYP Coalitions in West Africa and around the world in his role as Extractive Industries Regional Programme Officer for Oxfam in West Africa. As PWYP’s Regional Coordinator, Demba represents PWYP at the regional level, guides our West African members’ advocacy initiatives and helps develop member coalitions’ capacity. Demba also contributes to the development and implementation of strategic plans and governance mechanisms for the PWYP Secretariat.
He holds a master’s degree in International Relations and is a PhD candidate in Public Law and International Relations at the Cheikh Anta Diop University of Dakar (Senegal). He speaks French, English and Spanish.
firstname.lastname@example.org, (+221) 77 344 59 59
Vanessa joined as Finance Manager with Publish What you Pay in January 2019 and is a member of the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants. Vanessa has extensive Finance experience across charities, private and not-for-profit organisations in a range of areas including, education, legal, membership, investment management and insurance.
Her role will include ensuring that PWYP’s Finances are managed according to PWYP policies as well as managing the day-to-day financial processes. She will also provide direct support to non-financial team members and budget holders.
In her spare time Vanessa enjoys listening to podcasts, reading books, spa retreats and hosting board game activities.
Marion is Human Rights and Civic Space Advisor at PWYP and is responsible for developing a new long-term approach to counteracting the impacts of closing civic space on PWYP members. Marion is a human rights lawyer specialized in civic space issues. She is a passionate human rights advocate dedicated to the cause of human rights defenders and other activists worldwide. She has previously worked for the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights, assisting three United Nations Special Rapporteurs: the UN Special Rapporteur on the rights to freedom of peaceful assembly and of association, the Special Rapporteur on the situation of human rights defenders and the Special Rapporteur on the promotion and protection of the right to freedom of opinion and expression. Marion also previously worked as a Human Rights Advisor for the French Ministry of Foreign Affairs. She holds an advanced LL.M in international law from the Geneva Academy of International Humanitarian Law and Human Rights as well as a French Master’s Degree of Law and Political Sciences from Sciences Po Lille.
Eric has worked for more than a decade on natural resource governance issues in Central Africa and beyond, including serving as a civil society representative to the EITI MSG in Cameroon from 2012 to 2015 and more recently developing an internal strategy for responding to violations of PWYP members’ rights to freedom of expression and assembly, and contributing to the development of practical EITI training materials for PWYP members. Prior to joining the PWYP Secretariat, Eric was a program coordinator for the Centre for Environment and Development (CED), an NGO based in Cameroon; and Program Officer at NRGI in Guinea Conakry where he helped develop NRGI’s 2015-2018 engagement strategy for Guinea and was also responsible for supporting CSOs, parliamentarians and journalists to participate in monitoring the governance of extractive resources.
As PWYP’s Regional Coordinator, Eric represent PWYP at the regional level, guides our Central African members’ advocacy initiatives and helps develop member coalitions’ capacity. Eric also contributes to the development and implementation of strategic plans and governance mechanisms for the PWYP Secretariat.
The Board has legal and fiduciary responsibility for PWYP as a registered charity in the United Kingdom, overseeing organisational, financial and human resources policies and plans.
Carlo is a senior international development practitioner and civil society activist, with a long history of volunteering and campaigning in CSOs. He has worked for local CSOs, international NGOs, multilateral organisations and governments in Africa, South America, South East Asia and Western Europe. His development work in Cameroon, Chad, Bolivia and other South American countries shaped his deep commitment to working with local communities to uphold their rights to access land, natural resources and sustainable livelihoods. Carlo has since worked to address issues of civil society engagement, from both policy and capacity-building perspectives. He has contributed to PWYP’s strategy development, governance and advocacy at national, regional and international levels, with determination that every global action empowers people affected by extraction. He is founding member of two local CSOs, in his native Italy and in Cameroon, and is honorary member of the board of ROTAB-PWYP Niger. Carlo studied business economics and social sciences at the University of Pisa and the Universidad de la Cordillera, La Paz, Bolivia.
After 30 years with the Royal Dutch Shell Group, Alan retired in 2007 as the Group’s Vice President for External Affairs. A long-term supporter of revenue transparency in the extractive industries, he has written articles and testified before the US Congress on the need for openness. In addition to PWYP, Alan is a board member of Management Sciences for Health, the Natural Resource Governance Institute, the Natural Resource Charter and the Open Contracting Partnership.
With 20 years’ experience at a major law firm, much of this as partner, Susan brings deep insight into litigation strategies used by and against PWYP members. She has particular expertise in charity law through her current role as UK Executive Director of International Senior Lawyers Project (ISLP), backed by knowledge of company law and charity accounting. Susan is heavily involved in ISLP’s anti-corruption work, with a strong focus on better natural resource management, greater government transparency and accountability, and support for civil society.
Ali is the national coordinator of ROTAB-PWYP Niger. His recent work has focused on the campaign for Niger to win a fair deal in renegotiations of its uranium contract with French company AREVA. Ali was named Niger’s man of the year in 2013 and featured among Africa’s top 100 influential people. He is a founding member and vice-president of CROISADE Niger, established in 1999 and now one of the country’s leading organisations promoting human rights and democracy. Ali represents civil society on the national committee of EITI Niger. He is Director General of the Independent Press Group, Labari.
Julie is director of the Fiscal Governance Program and previously served as director of the support unit at the Open Government Partnership (OGP), providing strategic advice, liaising with stakeholders, and fundraising. She was Senior Adviser to the Transparency and Accountability Initiative, working with the Obama administration and the Brazilian government to implement OGP initiatives. In 2009, as a Franklin Fellow and Peacebuilding Advisor at the US Mission to the United Nations, Julie helped launch a multimillion-dollar peace-building programme in Liberia. Prior to this, she directed the Open Society Foundations’ Revenue Watch Programme and cofounded the Revenue Watch Institute, serving as its deputy director until 2009. She was programme associate for Globalization Reform/Iraq Revenue Watch at the Open Society Foundations as well as global coordinator for the Soros Foundation Network on the Millennium Challenge Account. Julie sits on the advisory boards of the Revenue Watch Institute and International Budget Project and is a Term Member at the Council on Foreign Relations. She holds an MA in International Relations with a focus on conflict and governance from Yale University.
To find out what is talked about at Board meetings, download the minutes of any of the meetings here. They show how we agree policies, identify priorities, plan activities and evaluate our work to ensure that natural resource extraction improves everyone’s lives.
The Publish What You Pay (PWYP) Governance Manual outlines governance roles and responsibilities for PWYP, which has been a registered legal entity in the United Kingdom since April 2015. The manual is intended to be a living document. As PWYP’s governing bodies develop experience in their roles, the manual will be updated to ensure that it reflects best practice in coalition governance.
A world where all citizens benefit from their natural resources, today and tomorrow.
To build a global movement of civil society organisations making oil, gas and mineral governance open, accountable, sustainable, equitable and responsive to all people.