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5 easy ways to start your credit union’s digital transformation

first_img continue reading » Digital transformation. Omnichannel. Cloud. Blockchain. Artificial intelligence. Who knows the next buzzword that will strike the credit union industry? It feels like there is always a new hot topic. In fact, it’s hard to know what’s important—and what isn’t.With that in mind, many credit unions ask me:What are the easy ways to start our credit union’s digital transformation?I can think of five easy ways to start.How to Start Digital TransformationI spent many years running a cloud computing CUSO (credit union service organization). I was also a co-founder of CU Wallet. Finally, I published Credit Union 2.0, and the book has given me lots of insight about modernizing credit unions. ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

Partners welcome move to mainstream Alternative Justice Systems in Kenya

first_imgSpeaking at the live-streamed launch at the Supreme Court, the Chief Justice, David Maraga said: “Today I am glad to launch the Policy that outlines how we can promote Alternative Justices Systems in Kenya. The formulation of the Policy marks an important milestone in Kenya’s endeavour towards the fulfilment, respect, observance, promotion and protection of the right to Access to Justice.”Also Read  152 more test positive as Kenya’s COVID-19 cases hit 36,981“The Policy gives effect to Article 159(2)(c) of the Constitution, which is the legal and constitutional framework 7 on the multiple systems for dispute resolutions in Kenya.” He addedChief Justice, David MaragaEU Ambassador to Kenya, Mr. Simon Mordue said he hoped the AJS Policy would have far-reaching consequences in fostering effective access to justice for all Kenyans.“What’s being launched today is a cornerstone policy for Kenya, one that will ultimately bring customary and traditional means of dispute resolution from the periphery into the mainstream and recognize the legitimate place of alternative systems in contemporary justice administration in this country,” Ambassador Mordue said.“I urge decision makers to put the necessary structures in place to ensure the success of AJS mechanisms and processes, as envisioned in the Constitution and underscored by the Taskforce,” he added.Also Read  Noordin Haji reorganizes ODPP in renewed war on graftAs key partners to the Judiciary in this policy?s development, the EU and UNODC have provided wide-ranging support through the Programme for Legal Empowerment and Aid Delivery in Kenya (PLEAD).This has included engaging several expert consultants who reinforced the Task Force and assisted with the policy and framework drafting processes, staging more than eight working retreats and discussion forums, and communications support including video production, graphic design and printing services.In upholding international standards and norms, UNODC has taken great interest in the policy’s intent and content, for example, on such aspects as protection of the most vulnerable and the nature of cases appropriate for AJS, including contributing to the debate on cases of Sexual and Gender Based Violence.“It’s been a privilege for UNODC to partner with the AJS Task Force and the EU in the complex process of developing the baseline policy and framework,” the UNODC Regional Representative for Eastern Africa, Dr. Amado Philip de Andrés, said.“The process of mainstreaming AJS has received a boost today, but much remains to be done to ensure the policy is fully adopted and that the strategic objectives and overall recommendations of the Task Force are addressed. UNODC remains committed to supporting the full adoption of the policy,” Dr. de Andrés added during his remarks.Also Read  President Uhuru to make remarks in the 75th Session of UNGAKenyans from all walks of life have contributed to shaping the AJS Baseline Policy, including Councils of Elders, Civil Society Organisations and Court Users Committees, and are now expected to be instrumental in operationalizing it.A Justice Needs Survey conducted in 2017 suggested that up to 95 per cent of disputes in Kenya were resolved through informal and non-State-based means outside the confines of courts. These informal means include a myriad of dispute resolution processes of which AJS is just one.One specific PLEAD target is to achieve a 50 per cent reduction in the backlog of criminal cases by 2022. By dealing with appropriate disputes quickly and more cost effectively, AJS is seen as an effective mechanism for reducing case backlog in the courts. The launch by Chief Justice David Maraga Thursday of a major policy to mainstream customary, or traditional, forms of justice in Kenya has been welcomed by the European Union and the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), two key partners in the policy’s development.The Alternative Justice Systems (AJS) Baseline Policy and associated Policy Framework have symbolically been released on Katiba Day on the 10th anniversary of the promulgation of the Constitution of Kenya.The Constitution obligates the Judiciary to promote traditional methods of dispute resolution. For the past two years, the EU and UNODC have supported the Judiciary and its multi-stakeholder Task Force on the Traditional, Informal and Other Mechanisms for Dispute Resolution in Kenya (AJS Task Force) with formulating the policy and determining the viability and concrete means of mainstreaming AJS.Get breaking news on your Mobile as-it-happens. SMS ‘NEWS’ to 20153last_img read more