Humanitarian service is at the heart of FAAVM’s work. Working together, we identify the most crucial needs, and we support them in humanitarian efforts that transform lives of people around the world.
 
Disaster & Trauma Relief
 

In response to natural and manmade disasters, the FAAVM collects funds and goods for immediate and long term material aid and care, provides and supports trauma relief and stress-management programs, and long-term rehabilitation. These emergency services include food, clothes, medicine and shelter, Doctors, counsellors and other physical and mental health experts form an integral part of such immediate relief efforts.


 Trauma Relief

For survivors of disasters who have experienced severe physical and emotional trauma, material help alone is not sufficient. Alleviating the trauma and helping people to reclaim their lives is essential. FAAVM’s Trauma Relief Program (TRP) plays an essential role in our overall disaster relief efforts, and help teach victims how to process their emotions and stress in order to shift their attention away from reliving the past towards future possibilities, aiming to help gain stress and trauma management techniques, healthy coping strategies, stronger community bonds and a sense of personal power.
 
We Believe

Responsibility and an attitude of selfless service are the foundation of true empowerment. Peace, happiness and compassion are the intrinsic nature of humanity. Socio-economic development must be built on human values to be sustainable.

True relief can only happen when disaster survivors are completely rehabilitated physically and emotionally.  In the arc of every international disaster, there’s a point when people shift their attention away from the tragedy.

We Work with the locals

The best, most efficient way for a non-profit to do recovery after a disaster is to work with local, national, regional and international communities.

Our Global Disaster Relief Program (GDRP) works to establish partnerships with local, national, regional and international organizations. This ensures that our program work efficiently is addressing real needs and not being duplicated by other agencies.

 
Send medicine, but only what’s needed

It does no good to make a big show of sending tons of medicine if local hospitals and clinics can’t store or use it properly.


Our Global Disaster Relief Program (GDRP) monitors all the medicine and medical supplies it sends into poverty, conflicts and disaster affected zones. The items are stored in a climate-controlled warehouse, sent only to where they’re needed, and provided only to hospitals and clinics that can use and store them properly.


Send people, but only those who can save lives

This isn’t the time for a non-profit CEO or celebrity to show up at a disaster site for a photo op. What’s needed in the aftermath of a disaster is a team of professional doctors, nurses and staffers who can meet the human need on the ground.


Emergencies have major consequences on the health of affected populations. Children and women are particularly vulnerable to malnutrition, disease and violence. In the past decade, an estimated 2 million children have died as a result of armed conflict alone.

 The number of disasters and its destructive impact has increased geometrically in the past years. Minimizing the unnecessary suffering of people is everyone's responsibility. Every person, every institution, every public body must know their capabilities and understand when and how to intervene.














We all need to ensure that humanitarian assistance is provided in a fast, efficient, transparent manner and with all the integrity that those who have lost everything by the occurrence of a disaster. In countries with higher levels of development, preventing disasters from occurring.













At the heart of FAAVM’s disaster relief programs are the individuals and families your donations reach. We have learned from experience that when a disaster victim receives aid quickly, it provides strength needed to survive the shock and loss and even a little hope for the future. 

All natural disasters cause loss in some way. Depending on the severity, lives can be lost in any number of disasters.


It’s clear that natural disasters are a part of life as we know it. However, science is making it more possible to predict, aid is faster at coming, and people are learning how to rebuild in safer areas.

The different organs, agencies and bodies of the FAAVM are involved in nearly every aspect of human rights, civil rights and human development, with activities ranging from economic development and advancement, legislative research projects, global partnership and trade, to financial and technical assistance from governments and private enterprises. The FAAVM plays an important supporting role as developing Canadian visible minority communities shape, and implement their strategies to reduce poverty and stimulate growth. We also place a high priority on communicating knowledge about development.  

The creation, development and establishment of the Federal Association for the Advancement of Visible Minorities (FAAVM) lays a foundation of hope and legacy of true and genuine compassion for the underprivileged and disadvantaged globally. The SEDC (Socio Economic Development Council) development goals identify and quantify specific gains that can be made to improve living standards of visible minority people. 

The Federal Tribunal for Civil Justice and Equity (FTCJE) undertakes to establish its human rights judicial machinery by addressing inequities and facilitating the respect, protection, and fulfillment of human rights, as stipulated in internationally agreed human rights instruments including the Convention on the Rights of the Child, the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights, and the International Bill of Human Rights.


   

The Canada Commission on Civil Rights (CCCR) national actions to protect national minorities and majorities include the integration of human rights crisis prevention research, and the federal bill of rights, The Canada Civil Rights Act of 2003, an important legislative project, which reflects the input of an inter-disciplinary and cross-sectoral group stakeholders, combining research evidence and analysis with community.

We uphold and promote the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR), a multilateral treaty adopted by the United Nations General Assembly on 16 December 1966, and in force from 23 March 1976.
The Global Outreach Ministries for Peace (GOMP), the principal judicial organ of the FAAVM has initiated many research studies and activities at the national and international levels. These research studies and activities main objectives are to eliminate racial conflicts, gender inequalities, and also act for the dissolution of all form of social injustice, for social and economic development, the establishment of a fair international economic order.
The natural environment comprises all living and non-living things that occur naturally on Earth. In its purest sense, it is thus an environment that is not the result of human activity or intervention. The natural environment may be contrasted to "the built environment."

FAAVM Environmentalism advocates the lawful preservation, restoration and/or improvement of the natural environment, and may be referred to as a movement to control pollution or protect plant and animal diversity, to balance relations between humans and the various natural systems on which they depend.
The Special Unit on Labour Issues (SULI) principal activities is to promote, protect and enforce labour standards set forth by the International Labour Organization (ILO) Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work.

We seek to strengthen workers' rights, improve working conditions and living conditions, and making progressive recommendations to multilevel governments and private sector employers on labour issues affecting civil societies.

The FAAVM Universal Entrepreneurship Program (UEP) is an initiative that provides concrete support to new and existing entrepreneurs, working with governments, private sector partners and local and international businesses, along with civil society groups, to help create successful entrepreneurial environments. Canada’s economic growth and jobs depend on its ability to support the growth of enterprises. 

The Order is a worldwide ministry, Chivalric, Military, and Hospitaller. The Order of Saint Paul Canada works as FAAVM subsidiary to advance the work of the Order in Canada.


To work for the Protection of worldwide ethnics groups, whatever their Faith, or location, and preservation of their culture. Hospitality, defense of the feeble and the persecuted, teaching and care of the sicks are the human and earthly manifestation of the Divine part in us.


The Visible Minority Cultural and Scientific Council (VMCSC) also launched the Visible Minority Broadcasting Networks (VMBN), a special project, which includes the foundation of a Minority Television and Entertainment Networks (MTEN), aiming to promote and develop minority cultural diversity by broadcasting specific programmes.

 


The FAAVM Socio Economic Development Council (SEDC) plays a vital portion in the overall mission realization of the organization. The SEDC has launched the $3.5 billion trust fund for 2020, which represents a significant socioeconomic advancement and a symbol of achievement for FAAVM. These projects also include developing global trade mechanisms, the issuance of bonds and stocks certificates and the acquisition of real estate properties.

The Convention on the Rights of the Child remains a vital instrument in FAAVM’s work on the protection of children and adolescents. The National Child Protection Convention (NCPC), and the National Youth Development Congress (NYDC) promote meaningful, quality and positive participation of minority children and adolescents in Canada.  relationship breakdown.



The National Health Council (NHC) is making a substantial contribution to the FAAVM's mission and purpose by addressing visible minority communities' public health issues and by providing a global perspective on public health.


The NHC mainly focuses on dealing with communicable diseases, with conditions and problems affecting health, and aims to provide the maximum benefit for the underprivileged and the disadvantaged  communities across the country.

The Federal Commission for the Advancement of Women (FCAW) pledges to improve gender equality and prevention of violence against women, especially vulnerable women living within underprivileged communities across Canada. The FCAW conducts extensive policy research studies in the context of the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women (CEDAW) and the Beijing Declaration.


Women comprise more than 40 percent of the global workforce, make up one third of formal business owners, and are responsible for or influence as much as 80 percent of consumer spending. But when women cannot participate equally, economies pay a cost in terms of growth and development.