We have campaigning and advocacy staff in the following locations:
Oxfam Liaison Office to the African Union
Head of Office: Mr. Désiré Assogbavi
TK Building 2, Bole Airport area, Suite 602, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
Tel: + 251 11 661 16 01
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @Oxfam_AU
The focus of the Oxfam Liaison Office to the African Union (AU) is influencing the AU (the successor to the Organization of Africa Unity created in May, 1963). Oxfam recognizes the African Union as a positive force for realizing the social, economic, political and cultural rights of Africans. The office focuses on three main programmatic areas:
- Active Citizenship
- Peace and Security
- Extractive Industries
Find out more about our Oxfam AU Office
Oxfam International Advocacy, Brussels
Head of Office: Natalia Alonso
Rue de la Science 4, 1000 Brussels, Belgium
Tel: +32 2 234 1110 | Fax: +32 2 502 19 41
Email: email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @OxfamEU
Oxfam International’s European Union office in Brussels works to influence key decision-makers to ensure that EU policies affecting poor countries have a far reaching, positive impact on the lives of those most in need.
Our work spans numerous policy areas including food security, climate change, development policy and finance, and the provision of humanitarian assistance to victims of conflicts and natural disasters.
The EU office works together with Oxfam’s eight European affiliates in France, Germany, the United Kingdom, Ireland, Italy, Spain, Belgium and the Netherlands. We also join forces with allied NGOs and civil society organizations.
Find out more about our Oxfam EU Office.
Oxfam International Advocacy, Geneva
Head of Office: Stephen Hale
15 rue des Savoises, 1205 Geneva, Switzerland
Tel: +41 22 321 7516 | Fax: +41 22 321 2753
The focus of the Geneva advocacy office is on influencing key international organisations based in Geneva, such as UNHCR, OCHA, ICRC, WTO, WHO and UNCTAD, both directly and through government missions. We work closely in all these areas with other civil society groups based in Geneva.
The office has one member of staff dedicated to global humanitarian issues, in particular humanitarian system reform, disaster risk reduction, and global responses to specific humanitarian crises in which Oxfam is active on the ground. Other staff members carry out lobbying and alliance building work on food security and agriculture, access to medicines, and climate change. We also do some lobbying work at the World Trade Organization, building on Oxfam's global Make Trade Fair campaign for a pro-development outcome in the Doha Development trade round.
Oxfam International Advocacy, New York
Head of Office: Sally Chin
355 Lexington Avenue, 3rd Floor, New York, NY 10017, USA
Tel: +1 212 6872091 | Fax: +1 212 687-2092
Since 2002 our New York office has led Oxfam's campaign and advocacy work at the United Nations Headquarters. The office concentrates its efforts on humanitarian issues associated with Oxfam’s priority emergency responses according to our Rights in Crisis campaign (Somalia, Sudan, DRC and Afghanistan) and the humanitarian issues discussed at within the UN Security Council.
Oxfam International Advocacy, Washington
Head of Office: Nicolas Mombrial
1101 17th Street NW, Suite 1300, Washington, DC 20036-4710 USA
Tel +1 (202) 496 1174 | Mob + 1 (240) 423 7184
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @OxfamIFIs
Oxfam International's Washington, DC office focuses on the International Financial Institutions, primarily the World Bank Group (WBG) and the International Monetary Fund (IMF). The key objective is influencing these organizations to provide more and better-quality financing to help poor countries overcome poverty, fight inequality and secure food justice in a resource constrained world.
The office aims to persuade the WBG and the IMF to work towards ensuring universal access to high-quality, free public services (particularly health and education); to fight effectively against climate change; to promote progressive fiscal policy including fairer tax systems; and to ensure better investment in agriculture. We are also following very closely the work of the International Financial Corporation (the IFC), the World Bank's private sector arm, helping communities to raise complaints through its accountability mechanisms (the CAO), and pushing for systemic changes within the institution to ensure it does not harm people and has a stronger development impact.
We work to promote more participatory, transparent and accountable decision-making in these public institutions, from the country level up to the World Bank and IMF Boards. Recent work has focused on the role of economic policy conditions attached to the institutions' loans, for example.
Find out more on our Washington DC Office