2014 ccmc state of cooperative movement in reg 1

Download 2014 cCMC State of Cooperative Movement in Reg 1

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CDA Target and Accomplishment


  • 1. By: Josefina B. BitonioOIC CDA Regional Diector

2. TAS delivered and 94 % received a rating of good or better within 3 days after request. The target for TAS is 80%. 3. 1 ProvincialPCU LU7 Regl winners4 National Citations1 Nationalwinner 4. Nueva Segovia consortium of CooperativesBest Performing Cooperative FederationTheme : Membership ExpansionCity Development Office Laoag CityBest Performing Local Government Units Cooperative Development Offices Theme Exemplary Performance in Providing Support Services to Cooperatives 5. CDC of Laoag CityBest Performing Cooperative Development Council- As effective coordinating body in the implementation of various cooperative programs and projects.Ms. Salud Puzon LCCrCMost Outstanding Cooperative Leader 6. SacredLULA MPCMost Outstanding CooperativesMedium scale Category 7. Sacred Heart Savings Cooperative Most Outstanding Cooperatives Large Scale CategoryGLEDCOMost Outstanding CooperativesLarge Scale Category 8. 3rd Place NSCC 9. No. of Accredited External AuditorsNo. of Accredited Training ProviderNo. of Accredited Mediator/ ConciliatorPang91LU71I.Sur1215I.Norte2119515 10. RegistrationMonitoringEnforcement 11. Jan - OctoberNew Cooperatives45Amendments37 12. No. of Cooperatives Inspected616No. of Inspection Reports Submitted100%No. of Inspection Report Transmitted to Cooperatives100% 13. Cooperative Annual Progress Report692Audited Financial Statement692Performance Audit Report692Social Audit Report692List of Officers And Trainings Attended692 14. RegularSpecial 15. 60% of non compliantcooperatives are givensanctions and directives45%Notice of Penalty; SCOs 16. MC NumberTitle2014 -01Regulatory relief for cooperatives affected by 2013 fortuitous events2014 -02Clarificatory issuance on the five year consecutive year limit rule in the engagement of cooperative external auditors (Baseline 2009) 17. MC NumberTitle2014 -03Implement the collection of legal research fund fees for registration and amendment, petitions and complaints imposed by the CDAAn LRF fee in an amount equivalent to one percent (1%) of the fee imposed but in no case lower than ten (10) pesos shall be collected on every fee for all applications for registration and amendment, petitions and complaints imposed by the Authority in the exercise and discharge of its regulatory functions 18. MC NumberTitle2013-18Amended2014-04Required ownership of units by transportation service cooperativesTo comply within 5 years from the date of registration/amendment to comply with the minimum number of units of cooperatively ownedTricycle, jeepney, taxi, AUV, FX, Van = 5 unitsMini Bus/Truck = 2 unitsShip, Ferry Boat, Motorized banca = 1 unit 19. MC NumberTitle2014 -05Guidelines in the implementation of web based Cooperative Annual Progress Report Information System 20. 11421269133410302010201120122013Operating Cooperatives 21. 8073921982010201120122013Small Scale Category 22. 263844432010201120122013Medium 23. 5811112010201120122013Large 24. 1SACDECO785,525,880.372Tubao Credit Coop653,878,179.733Sacred Heart Savings Coop376,292,786.194Calasiao Plant and RCE MPC329,951,675.595GLEDCO306,808,285.386Lingayen Catholic Credit coop249,268,201.227Suyo MPC125,508,776.538Metro Vigan Coop Hosp123,731,731.009Fatima (Vigan) Multi Purpose Cooperative118,337,349.0010San Joaquin MPC112,354,664.0011Coliling Farmers and Savings Coop110,391,186.00 25. 1Calasiao Plant and RCE MPC296,804,353.002Tubao Credit Coop218,810,559.903SACDECO139,892,272.914GLEDCO112,601,000.005Lingayen Catholic Credit Coop111,576,298.31 26. Name of CoopNo. of BranchesNo. of SatelliteNo. of Laboratory Coop1. NSCC1412. SACDECO1133. Sacred Hearst Savings Coop1114. St Lucy MPC45. Sto. Domingo MPC46. Suyo MPC37. La Union MPC218. Tubao Credit Coop110. Panelco 1911. Adventist MPC212. United Primary MPC113. Ilocandia Seed Grower MPC114. St. Loui Credit Coop1115. PCU MPC1 27. 7781984311MicroSmallMediumLarge 28. 80 % of micro and small cooperatives graduating to higher enterprise category by 2025 (baseline 2013) 90% of cooperatives are compliant with existing law and procedures 29. o to capacitate the micro and small cooperatives in their compliance with the reportorial requirements in making enough leeway for those cooperatives to assimilate the rigors of standard during the infancy and development stage 30. o If ever there is a need for the CDA to provide direct technical assistance in the form of training , it should be confined within the expertise of CDA (IRR, RA 9520 and regulations, capacity building on the reportorial requirements and other related issuances 31. o cooperatives with assets not more than PhP 100,000 operating for not more than 2 years be exempt in the submission of reports. In lieu of the AFS, the FS may be certified by the Audit Committee 32. o consolidation of several reports into one to be called Cooperative Annual Progress Report for the purpose of compliance 33. o as far as practicable, micro cooperatives with assets below PhP 100,000 are exempted in the submission of Social Audit Report 34. 1. Appropriate structure to define the roles of federations and unions; 2. CDA issuances affecting federations and unions;3.Code of Ethics;4.Performance standard and reporting tools 35. o The financial infusion to small and micro cooperatives from outside source must be supplemented by organizational building components 36. o In order for the micro and small cooperatives not to be used by unscrupulous big business interest, they shall be prohibited to engage in the importation activities inasmuch as their financial capabilities and business tract records are yet to be established or proven 37. o Continuing review and enhancement of the existing standard training curriculum and to identify measures to improve cooperative governance and performance 38. o Include in the classification of cooperative under RA 9530 the agricultural cooperatives 39. o Rationalize the issuance of CGS by renaming it as Certificate of Compliance to eliminate the mistaken notion that the CGS is the seal of good housekeeping 40. Vision 2020 outlines opportunity for cooperatives to grow. To pursue the 2020 vision, ICA outlines five critical themes to form part of the cooperative sectors agenda. 41. 1.Elevate participation within membership and governance to a new level2.Position cooperatives as builders of sustainability3.Build cooperative message and secure the cooperative identity4.Ensure supportive legal frameworks for cooperatives growth5.Secure reliable cooperative capital while guaranteeing control 42. Is the Philippines prepared for AEC 2015? 43. Former DBM Sec. Benjamin DioknoForget about the issue of whether we are ready for the ASEAN integration in 2015. That should be your least concern- the immediate concern is how to develop your organization from within to harness your productive capacity and your purchasing power. Thats amore manageable problem 44. Our ASEAN Community is to be built on three pillars: an Economic Community, a Socio- Cultural Community, and a Political- Security Community 45. The region will become a single market and production base with five core elements namely:o free flow of goods;o free flow of services;o free flow of investment;o free flow of capital; ando free flow of skilled labor 46. Growing demand for food safety certificationGood Agricultural Practices Gap Certificate 47. MalaysiaMalaysia has developed a number of quality assurance programmes for primary producers with a number of voluntary farm certification schemes including the fresh fruit and vegetable sector certification (SALM); livestock certification (SALT); fisheries and aquaculture certification (SPLAM) and organic sector certification (SOM). The implementation of GAP standards in Malaysia started with the introduction of the Farm Accreditation Scheme of Malaysia (SALM) in 2002 by the Department of Agriculture (DOA). SALM is a programme designed to accredit farms that adopt Good agricultural practices, are operated in a sustainable and environmentally friendly way, and yield quality products that are safe for consumption 48. ThailandIn response to quality and safety requirements of both export and domestic markets, the Government of Thailand has made significant steps towards the development, introduction and implementation of quality and safety "Q" certification programmes. A "Q" scheme has been developed to certify each step of food production safety with a "Q" logo used for all agricultural products (crops, livestock and fisheries). The Department of Agriculture grants several certificates including Q GAP, Q Packing house and Q Shop, among others. A Quality Management System: Good Agricultural Practice (GAP) for on- farm production was developed by modifying concepts of international standards with 3 levels of certification. Level 1 is pesticide-residue safe; Level 2 is pesticide-residue safe and pest free, and level 3 is pesticide-residue safe, pest free and with premium quality. 49. JapanThe Japan Good Agricultural Initiative (JGAI) was formed by a group of Japanese producers in April 2005, to establish a system that ensures the safety of agricultural produce by establishing one common standard of good agricultural practices in Japan - The JGAP scheme is divided into four chapters:Food safety, including critical control points on fertilizers, seed, produce handling.Environmental considerations including water, soil, energy, neighboring sitesWorkers' welfare and safety including minimum wage and trainingSales management including record keeping and traceability 50. ThailandIn response to quality and safety requirements of both export and domestic markets, the Government of Thailand has made significant steps towards the development, introduction and implementation of quality and safety "Q" certification programmes. A "Q" sc