IDFI responds to the Draft Amendments to the Law of Georgia on Information Security initiated to the Parliament of Georgia on October 2nd, 2019.
The Institute for Development of Freedom of Information (IDFI) and Human Rights Education and Monitoring Center (EMC) presented findings of the report on the judicial reform system of disciplinary liability of judges. The purpose of this document is to assess the system of disciplinary liability of judges in light of the “third wave” reform of the judicial system.
IDFI's visualziation on expenses of Tbilisi City Hall and Municipal Council: 2017-2018
In March 2019, CRRC-Georgia carried out a survey experiment to better understand under what circumstances people trust and do not trust the Prosecutor’s Office.
The 2017-2018 interim monitoring report reviews progress and defines recommendations for the improvement of achievement of goals and objectives provided in the Strategy & the Action Plan of the Prosecution Service of Georgia.
CRRC-Georgia conducted a phone survey to find out people’s attitudes towards the Prosecutors Office of Georgia (PO). The data suggest that people are divided over the PO and that those with experiences of interactions with the PO have more negative attitudes than those that have not had interactions with the PO.
Today,the Institute for Development of Freedom of Information (IDFI) with the support of the European Union (EU) presented the 2017-2018 interim monitoring results of the Strategy & the Action Plan implementation by the PSG.
The following interim monitoring report evaluates the Strategy and Action Plan of the Prosecution Service of Georgia, reviews its progress and defines recommendations for improvement of achievement of goals and objectives provided in the strategic documents.
15 participants successfully completed IDFI’s practical training on the Methods & Mechanisms of Government Oversight. The training was held within the grant for Good Governance for Georgia (3G) project from the global philanthropic organization, Luminate and included students, activists and journalists from all parts of Georgia selected via the open call.
A phone survey to find out people’s knowledge and attitude about the Supreme Court judge selection process was conducted. The survey resulted in 867 completed interviews, and is representative of the adult Georgian-speaking population of the country. The average margin of error of the survey is 2.2%.