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This is a template for your SMART action plan (criteria LD002). This is a mandatory requirement and should be used to outline clear targets for the year (and beyond), with accountability for who is responsible for what.
Your SMART action plan should be a collaborative, living document shared with all those involved in your working group, including senior management.
This supporting document helps you to plan for your peer-review of another organisation should you choose Research & Curriculum criteria, RC004.
You can set up a peer-review informally with another partnership, or contact Rachel at Rachel.Soper@nus.org.uk for support in linking up with another partnership.
This guide offers some top tips on how to increase the reach of your campaign using four of the most popular social media platforms: Twitter, Facebook, Instagram and Snapchat.
This document outlines the criteria of the 2018-19 Fairtrade University & College Award.
If you are already enrolled in the programme, then the criteria is also available on our online toolkit with further information on how the criteria will be audited. The online toolkit also allows participants to monitor their progress and upload evidence and comments.
Summary and Management Response to 'Fairtrade Bananas: a Global Assessment of Impact'
This report presents the findings of a study commissioned by the UK’s Fairtrade Foundation, to assess the impact Fairtrade has had on banana producers and workers, their organisations and the wider community.
Briefing on GlobeScan research into consumer support for fairer trading practices.
This report highlights the findings from the first phase of a long-term study to understand the difference that Fairtrade’s work makes to farmers and workers in the tea, sugar and groundnuts sectors in Malawi.
Find answers to some of the questions that are frequently asked about Fairtrade.
Ever wondered how many farmers and workers are involved with Fairtrade? Or how the Fairtrade Premium is used? Here's a snapshot from our latest data.
Fairtrade is about better prices, decent working conditions, local sustainability, and fair terms of trade for farmers and workers in the developing world. By requiring companies to pay sustainable prices (which must never fall lower than the market price), Fairtrade addresses the injustices of conventional trade, which traditionally discriminates against the poorest, weakest producers. It enables them to improve their position and have more control over their lives.
With Fairtrade you have the power to change the world every day. With simple shopping choices you can get farmers a better deal. And that means they can make their own decisions, control their future and lead the dignified life everyone deserves.