Lawyers for Lawyers is an organisation that stands up for lawyers under attack, thereby helping them fulfil their duty as defenders of the rule of law freely and independently in order to prevent or bring an end to the persecution of lawyers.
The Public Interest Litigation Project (PILP), which is part of the Dutch Section of the International Commission of Jurists (NJCM) explores the possibilities of strategic litigation in the field of human rights in the Netherlands.
Pro Bono Connect is the intermediary par excellence in the Netherlands between socially conscious organisations and lawyers willing and able to provide them with legal advice on a pro bono basis.
Bureau Clara Wichmann strives to improve the social and legal circumstances of women in the Netherlands by promoting and influencing the law, legal practice, laws and regulations, and the application thereof.
Arbeidsmarkt Research (ARR) – which translates as “labour market research” – is part of the UvA and affiliated with the Department of Labour Law at the Amsterdam Law School. The director of ARR is Prof. Dr Evert Verhulp.
La Strada International is a European NGO platform against human trafficking, which defends the interests of victims of human trafficking and (labour) exploitation in Europe.
Stichting Civic is committed to better integration policy. Policies that are based on facts, experiences and scientific research, giving immigrants a good start in their new country.
The Nuhanovic Foundation supports victims of international crimes in obtaining justice and compensation. The foundation manages a litigation fund and conducts research in the field of international humanitarian law and international criminal law.
ARTICLE 19 Europe supports independent media, civil society groups and human rights defenders in Europe and Central Asia to exercise and defend the right to freedom of expression and access to information, so they can continue their vital work on the ground.
United Way the Netherlands aims to bring about lasting, positive change in Dutch communities by alleviating the hardship of vulnerable population groups. Their mission is to improve the quality of life in their communities through individual giving, corporate giving and volunteerism.
SEMA works in countries such as Uganda and Kenya to make public services in the legal sector more transparent. Through technology and local student teams, citizens can provide (anonymous) feedback on services at police, justice and courts, among others.