July 2024

Key Processes: 1. Research and Data Collection Choose Country: Select a specific country for analysis. Choose Specific Groups/Issues: Identify specific vulnerable groups or legal issues. Desk Research: Conduct thorough background research. Field Mission: Engage local legal experts and possibly research partners to gather detailed data. Stakeholder Engagement: Contact relevant stakeholders for insights and data validation.   2. Barometer Report Creation Data Analysis: Analyze the collected data to assess the legal rights' protection. Identify Gaps: Highlight areas where legal protections are lacking. Develop Recommendations: Provide recommendations to improve legal rights' protection. Prepare Digital Legal Aid Platform (LAP): Develop a digital platform providing

In an era where global challenges seem to multiply by the day, traditional foreign policy and humanitarian responses are increasingly proving inadequate. From entrenched conflicts to systemic human rights abuses, the old ways of addressing these issues often fall short of delivering sustainable improvements. This is where the Microjustice Method steps in as a game-changer, offering innovative legal solutions to ensure lasting human rights advancements. The Shortcomings of Traditional Approaches Historically, foreign policy and humanitarian efforts have relied heavily on top-down strategies. Governments and large international organizations typically dictate the terms, often sidelining the very communities they aim to help. While these

In the quest for peace, justice, and strong institutions, Sustainable Development Goal 16 (SDG 16) stands as a pillar of the United Nations' 2030 Agenda. Achieving this goal requires innovative solutions to bridge the justice gap and ensure legal protection for all. Microjustice is at the forefront of this mission with its groundbreaking Legal Rights Protection Barometer. This article delves into how Microjustice's systematic approach is contributing to the realization of SDG 16. Understanding the Justice Gap Globally, 4.5 billion people remain legally unprotected, unable to defend their property, business, or personal rights, and often denied access to essential services like social