Combating Violence Against Women & Girls in the Pacific

A project of ICAAD
jaspreet.jpeg Jaspreet Singh
Chappaqua, New York, US
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ICAAD’s work is focused on resisting injustice and building equity. We work with local communities and advocates to change systems and challenge the root causes of injustice.

A donation to ICAAD means a contribution to building a more equitable future. With your help, we can double our impact on behalf of marginalized communities globally. Donations will be matched 100% until the matching funds are exhausted. Use code EQUITY to make sure your donation is matched.

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60%-80% of women and girls in the Pacific Island Countries (PICs) have faced physical or sexual violence based on prevalence studies conducted by U.N. Population Fund (UNFPA). Gender Based Violence (GBV) impacts all aspects of life, from health and safety to economics and education of over 6,000,000 women. 

ICAAD has been working since 2013 to bring change to the region by conducting training for judges, lawyers, and NGOs in the region, and using innovative technology that measures and monitors accountability for legislative and judicial policy reform.

ICAAD and its partners are taking a holistic approach and building cross-sectoral partnerships to uproot gender inequality within the judicial and healthcare systems. These interventions focus on strengthening the rule of law and are identified with the assistance of local stakeholders including local women’s rights NGOs, UN Agencies, Regional Bodies, and local governments.

CALL TO ACTION

Your donation will support the following initiatives in the coming year:

  • Development of the first ever legal research database and data dashboard in the region capable of analyzing and tracking institutionalized discrimination against women and girls in the judicial system.
  • Development of Train the Trainer Programs for stakeholders in Pacific Island Countries to multiply the impact of education and reform efforts on local, regional and national levels.


Your support has already resulted in:

  • The report, A Comparative Legal Review of the Impact of Gender Stereotyping on Judicial Decisions in Violence Against Women Cases Across the Pacific Island Region
  • A anti-sexual harassment train the trainers program for local NGOs to train private businesses and government.
  • A handbook on gender bias for GBV in the Pacific for judges and legal professionals, developed in conjunction with law firm Clifford Chance (UK)
  • 4 rule of law trainings conducted for over 300 judges and lawyers in the Pacific
  • The publication of a groundbreaking report "An Analysis of Judicial Sentencing Practices in Sexual & Gender-Based Violence Cases in the Pacific Island Region" (Read at: https://icaad.ngo/ReportGenderBiasPICs)
  • 12 strategic assessments conducted on Pacific Island Countries analyzing gender equality
  • 3,000 judicial decisions in 10 countries analyzed for how gender stereotypes and cultural norms affect sentencing
  • 50+ local, national, regional, and international stakeholders conferenced with during field-work in Fiji
  • 200+ attorneys spent 8,000+ hours on research & analysis
  • $4M+ in pro bono hours donated by law firms

Help create a more safe, just and equitable world - donate to ICAAD today!

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REPORTS



PARTNERS

Rule of Law: Clifford Chance, Manatt Phelps & Phillips LLP, DLA Piper LLP, University of the South Pacific

Technology: Conduent

For more information: https://icaad.ngo/accountability-gender-based-violence/


Sign-up to follow our progress: https://icaad.ngo/sign-up-for-newsletter/

Contact info@icaad.ngo to speak with a Board Member directly about ICAAD’s work and how you can get involved.

  • 09/27/2021

    TrackGBV Samoa Training Starting Next Month

    Dear friends,

    Over the past six months, in addition to creating partnerships and conducting the research necessary to scale the TrackGBV program to the Caribbean, we’ve been working on a training program for TrackGBV. We’re very excited to share that next month, we’ll begin our TrackGBV Train-the-Trainers program in Samoa with representatives from the Ministry for Women, Community, and Social Development, and Office of the Ombudsman and Samoa's National Human Rights Institution. We’ll be meeting virtually for seven weeks to prepare the cohort to train other key stakeholders in Samoa.

    We’re also thrilled to share that GlobalGiving’s Project of the Month Club selected TrackGBV from a pool of more than 5,000 nonprofit projects in 170+ countries as their Project of the Month. The program will award $10,000 to ICAAD, and over the next 11 months, we will receive an additional portion of funds the Club raises. We also received an additional $10,000 from the Airbnb + GlobalGiving Community Fund. The program invited Airbnb hosts to help decide how to distribute the Community Fund to GlobalGiving projects, and TrackGBV was one of their picks.

  • 06/23/2021

    ICAAD Replicating TrackGBV in the Caribbean

    Over the next three months, we will be adding several countries to our TrackGBV Data Dashboard for the Pacific Islands. Thanks to your support, we have been able to develop TrackGBV and analyze gender bias and discrimination in over 5,000 sentencing decisions in the region. Now, it’s time for us to scale.

    Over the last few years, we have been exploring the possibility of scaling TrackGBV to Latin America and the Caribbean. We have spoken with stakeholders in Chile, Belize, Barbados, Jamaica, and Grenada. As we have begun to share our work with local human rights and women’s rights organizations, our work has garnered the interest of the UN Women’s regional Caribbean office. They have long recognized the need for judicial reform to improve access to justice for women and girls, and our preliminary conversations suggest we will be strong partners in the movement for gender justice. We recently applied for their call for proposals, which focuses on:

    Grenada

    Implementing culture-based approaches to deliver messaging targeting the judiciary and their treatment of victims or perpetrators in the administration of justice for family violence related crimes and incidents. Understanding the challenges in the application of sentencing guidelines and how this also leads to the need for second prevention interventions.

    Jamaica

    Strengthening and expanding gender-responsive administration of justice through law enforcement and the judiciary to improve capacity to investigate and prosecute cases of violence against women and girls, including family violence, and to enforce court orders in a sensitive and timely manner. Additionally, to focus on research looking at court user experience with family violence (intimate partner violence especially protection order application, and child abuse).

    Regardless of whether or not we are selected, we will be expanding TrackGBV to the Caribbean as a result of your support. By working to build the capacity of the judiciary, we aim to create an environment where the future analysis of GBV decisions is not constrained by resource limitations. We will continue this critical work of ensuring that the judiciary is a place where victims/ survivors are not retraumatized, where their testimony is not minimized, and where justice and accountability can be achieved.

  • 03/23/2021

    TrackGBV Updates

    Fiji sentencing decisions reviewed

    Dashboard Testing

    Over the past month, we began beta testing our data analytics dashboard, which will soon be publicly available and populated with data from over 5,000 GBV cases from 12 Pacific countries. At the moment, we are conducting user research and iterating the design and features with our team and partner organizations, to ensure advocates are able to benefit from using data in their efforts for gender equity and access to justice. 

     

    TrackGBV at the Fiji Women’s Law Association Continuing Legal Education Workshop 

    On February 10th, we presented virtually at a panel workshop run by the Fiji Women’s Law Association and Fiji Women’s Rights Movement on gender stereotypes in sexual offence cases. The discussion focused on some of the persistent challenges in gender-based violence (GBV) cases in Fijian courts including victim-blaming and judicial stereotyping as well as the progress made to date. We shared our latest TrackGBV data for Fiji including the prevalence of contentious factors like gender stereotypes in cases and change over time.

    Looking at Fiji, we see major strides taken over the last decade or so including new legislation in 2009, directives aimed at improving equity in GBV cases in 2018, and judicial training. Fiji also makes publicly available the highest percentage of case law related to GBV in the region which is a great first step towards transparency and accountability. For the TrackGBV program, this means that we were able to analyze 809 GBV cases from the magistrate courts, High Court, Supreme Court, and Court of Appeals, from 2000-2018.

    To see the latest data from Fiji, check out our Comparative Report on the Impact of Gender Stereotyping on Judicial Decisions in Violence Against Women Cases Across the Pacific Islands Region

    Preliminary Samoa Data

    As we’ve shared before, we will be running our Train the Trainers program with the Samoa Ministry of Justice later this year. As a part of this training, we are collating the data from 282 gender-based violence cases from Samoa over the period of 2000-2020. This week, we completed pieces of the preliminary analysis which we can share here. This type of data will soon be available for all 12 Pacific countries on our data analytics dashboard.

    First-time Offender Status

    We found a higher rate of the inappropriate use of first-time offender status where credible testimony, medical evidence, or police reports indicated past evidence of violence, even if there was no previous conviction. In cases between 2000-2012, first-time offender status was misapplied in 13.9% of cases, and between 2013-2020, it was misapplied in 20% of cases. 

    Medical Reports

    The importance of medical reports in GBV cases cannot be understated and goes directly to preserving evidence of the severity of a crime, which would likely influence sentencing outcomes. Medical reports were only used in 32.3% of cases overall, and only 28.9% of sexual violence cases. 

    While we have yet to compile the data on contentious factors which point to gender bias and discrimination, the preliminary data indicates that there will be much to share with the Samoa Ministry of Justice to improve accountability and access to justice. 

    FWLA Panel

    FWLA Continuing Legal Education Workshop, Feb 10

  • 06/25/2020

    Expanding TrackGBV

    We are pleased to announce that TrackGBV is expanding to Latin America and the Caribbean. In the coming months we will be conducting strategic assessments and pilot case law analysis in multiple countries in the region, as well as partnering with local governments and organizations. 

    We have already started working with United Belize Advocacy Movement (UNIBAM) to conduct a needs assessment, outreach to the Supreme Court, and to connect with local grassroots activists to better understand the access to justice barriers in Belize.

    Dashboard Development

    We have begun development of the interactive data dashboard for TrackGBV. Combined with case law analysis of 5,000 cases in 12 countries across the Pacific, the dashboard will provide valuable data to advocates and judiciaries across the region. The database and dashboard are being designed and tested with users in the Pacific. 

    Example: Data on inclusion of medical reports

    Train the Trainers Program

    We are currently developing a Train the Trainers program for TrackGBV alongside pro bono lawyers at Clifford Chance. The program will cover the foundations of gender discrimination, including: defining gender-based violence (GBV) and related concepts; GBV’s connection to bias, myths, stereotypes; and specific customary practices. The program will also provide the preliminary regional and country-specific TrackGBV data from ICAAD’s case law analysis as well as an overview of legislation and policies related to domestic violence and sexual offences. The result of the training will be that participants will have the tools needed to identify gaps in judicial decision making regarding GBV cases and can use these tools to suggest reform. The training is being developed at the request of the Ministry of Justice in Samoa.

  • 02/27/2020

    Discriminatory Laws Under the Spotlight

    The Commonwealth Equality & Justice Forum 2020 was hosted by the Royal Commonwealth Society and brought together over fifty Equality & Justice Alliance programme partners, Government officials, civil society leaders and legal experts to share experiences on reforming discriminatory laws in different Commonwealth countries.

    At the Forum, which ran from Feb. 12-14, ICAAD launched and presented a new report, A Comparative Legal Review of the Impact of Gender Stereotyping on Judicial Decisions in Violence Against Women Cases Across the Pacific Island Region. The report was authored by ICAAD, and was commissioned and edited by Sisters for Change as part of its work under the Equality & Justice Alliance Programme to reform laws that discriminate against women and girls and LGBT people across the Commonwealth.
     

    Hansdeep Singh and Jaspreet Singh, ICAAD Co-Founders with Jane Gordon and Ali Gordon, Co-Founders of Sisters for Change
     

    The report analyzes the development of international and regional standards and jurisprudence on State obligations to eliminate gender bias and stereotyping. It also identifies case studies of good practice from Commonwealth jurisdictions including Canada, Fiji, Namibia, Australia, New Zealand and the United Kingdom, which have produced pioneering case law and domestic legislation explicitly targeting gender bias. Finally, the report examines the scope of gender-based violence against women and girls in the Pacific Island Region and provides an in-depth analysis of the impact of gender bias and stereotyping on judicial decisions in violence against women across seven countries in the Commonwealth Pacific Island Region – Fiji, Vanuatu, Tonga, Samoa, Solomon Islands, Papua New Guinea, and Kiribati.
     

    Read the Report

    Jaspreet Singh Presenting on the Impact of Bias on Judicial Sentencing in GBV Cases
     
     
    The Conference included wide-ranging stakeholders in both civil society and government. Moreover, the President of Seychelles Danny Faure met with all the delegates from the Annual Forum and pledged that his country would reform its discriminatory laws this year.

  • 11/07/2018

    Analysis of 5,000 GBV cases in 12 PICS has begun

    By Hansdeep Singh - Co-Founder, Director of Legal Programs

    TrackGBV Update: Analysis of 5,000 GBV cases in 12 Pacific Island Countries (PICs) has begun.

    • Linklaters - is the lead law firm coordinating the analysis
    • Manatt Phelps - a team of lawyers from Manatt will be added in October 2018 following analysis of the initial pilot set and refinement of methodology
    • Conduent - working with our data science partner to seamlessly onboard partner law firms
    • Next step - identifying a tech partner to assist with building out effective data visualizations for all of the information being analyzed from the cases

    Global Transformation towards Gender Equality and Agenda 2030: A conversation about innovative approaches to break the cycle of violence against women

    ICAAD was invited to present at the Global Transformation conference, which was hosted by the Raoul Wallenberg Institute of Human Rights & Humanitarian Law (Sweden), American University Washington College of Law (USA), Centre for Human Rights at the University of Pretoria (South Africa), and Red Latinoamericana de académico/as del Derecho, with support of the Swedish Embassy in Mexico City.

    Jaspreet Singh, ICAAD Co-Founder, presented and chaired the panel on: Case Studies on SGBV: Research Methodologies and Perspectives from the Field.

    The presentation was specifically on Analysis of Judicial Sentencing Practices in GBV Cases in the Pacific Island Region. It included a discussion of how cases were analyzed and the impact of advocacy resulting from the project, as well as the potential to replicate the methodology in other jurisdictions.

    Check out the presentation here.

  • 09/30/2018

    Fijian Judiciary Consults with ICAAD

    Fijian Judiciary Consults with ICAAD to Improve Access to Justice
    By Jaspreet Singh - Co-Founder, ICAAD

    Hon. CM Ratuvili with the ICAAD Team in Nov. 2017

    ICAAD has built credibility with the Fijian Judiciary over 5 years through rule of law trainings, publication of reports centered on judicial bias, and direct engagement with both the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, Chief Magistrate, and Chief Registrar of the Family Courts. ICAAD recently got confirmation from the Judiciary that 3 directives (authoritative instructions) ICAAD created have been disseminated to all Magistrate judges in the country.

    The directives will help improve access to justice for women facing violence:

    • Judges should not reduce a sentence in gender-based violence (GBV) cases based on the belief that the respondent is a first time offender if there is credible testimony, medical evidence, or police reporting that indicates past evidence of violence, even without a previous conviction.
    • Magistrates should not order both parties to attend joint counselling in GBV cases. There is a presumption against pushing for reconciliation in domestic violence civil proceedings and that reconciliation is not applicable in domestic violence criminal proceedings.
    • When a women seeks an Interim Domestic Violence Restraining Order, Magistrates should inform both parties separately that they should seek Legal Aid. Further, the Court should make clear that if one party obtains Legal Aid's services first, the other party is not barred from obtaining assistance because Legal Aid can refer conflicting cases out to law firms.

    Thanks to Chief Justice Gates, Chief Magistrate Ratuvili, and Scot Fishman of Manatt for their support in this endeavor. 

    PACIFIC ISLAND REGION: TrackGBV Update

    TrackGBV is a program to provide data and analysis on GBV cases and increase transparency, consistency, and accountability of the justice systems in Pacific Island Countries. The legal database for TrackGBV has been completed by our tech and data science partner, Conduent. Besides creating a user-friendly database to conduct legal analysis, the Conduent and ICAAD team have been working to develop machine learning algorithms that can assist in making the analysis more efficient.

    Furthermore, the analysis of 5000 GBV cases has begun thanks to pro bono partner law firm Linklaters. As we scale up the project, we anticipate bringing on 3-4 other major law firms from the U.S., U.K., and Australia. Also, with the upcoming publication of our Sentencing Handbook on GBV produced with the assistance of Clifford Chance (London), we will be positioned to disseminate the Handbook to judges and civil society advocates throughout the region and conduct further trainings.

  • 08/29/2018

    Project Update

    ICAAD’s Data Continues to Make an Impact on Access to Justice

     

    Over the past 5 years, ICAAD has advanced data-driven justice for gender based violence. We’ve also helped collect data on the efficacy of legal mechanisms, healthcare, and access to basic services like water and sanitation.
     
    More recently, our tools and methodologies have been increasingly adopted to advance the work of local and regional institutions, such as Nazdeek in India, and the Fiji Women's Rights Movement (FWRM) in Fiji and the regional Pacific Judicial Strengthening Initiative (PJSI), an initiative of the Federal Courts of Australia.

    In the recently released report stemming from Nazdeek and ICAAD’s joint data collection initiative SMS for Justice, grievance mechanisms were tested by community paralegals to resolve complaints coming through the platform. The report, “Women Lead the Way: Monitoring and improving government services and facilities in Delhi,” showed that some mechanisms worked well for resolving complaints, such as the Delhi Water Board line, which responded quickly to the need for water.

    Others which did not work as well highlighted the need for better redressal mechanisms, gaps in services, and the need to continue to refine processes to ensure better outcomes.

    Nazdeek and ICAAD’s work was recently recognized at the Reimagining Justice: Realizing Human Rights through Legal Empowerment conference held by the Robert L. Bernstein Institute for Human Rights at NYU, where Nazdeek co-founder Jayshree Satpute presented on the SMS for Justice and End MM Now initiatives in Delhi and Assam.

    In the Pacific region, PJSI, who works on delivery of judicial trainings to judges in 20 countries, suggested using ICAAD’s data as a baseline for further assessments in its Gender and Family Violence Toolkit. In its Human Rights Toolkit, PJSI states that ICAAD’s “study shows how values that undermine women’s right to equal protection of the law can also be ingrained in judicial thinking, suggesting that this might be an area where specific judicial training and guidance could be helpful.

    In its report, Balancing the Scales: Improving Fijian Women's Access to Justice, FWRM adapted ICAAD’s methodology to review rape and sexual assault judgments in the High Court and Magistrate Courts for 2016 and 2017. The aim of FWRM’s report is to “further inform law reform in this area and improve women and children’s access to the formal justice system."
     
    In the coming months, we’ll be launching the first ever Sentencing Handbook on gender based violence for the Pacific Region. This Handbook will inform the analysis that underpins the TrackGBV database, where lawyers will analyze 5,000 cases and provide data from across 12 countries in the Pacific to promote judicial transparency and accountability. None of this happens without your continued support! To continue to support ICAAD initiatives, click here.

  • 08/21/2018

    Project Update

    The Sikh community has stood against inequality innumerable times in history, and we must continue today to actively defy bigotry and violence directed at vulnerable communities. The struggle for justice and equality is unyielding, and, thanks to the support of the Dasvandh Network community in 2017, ICAAD is able to fight back against the systemic forces that further discrimination. We would like to highlight our progress on the Combating Violence Against Women & Girls in the Pacific project, and give you insight into goals for this year

     
    Highlights from our work:
    1. Writing a Report to the UN Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination Against Women (CEDAW) on behalf of a consortium of NGOs in Fiji. Based on the Report, the CEDAW committee gave an 8 page list of questions to Fiji to respond to in 2018 on a variety of issues from access to justice for women and girls facing gender-based violence (GBV) to education of rural women. This Report will be a tool for driving legal reforms in Fiji for years.
    2. ICAAD organised the first ever train the trainers workshop to raise awareness on sexual harassment in the workplace, in partnership with The Fiji Women's Rights Movement (FWRM). Participants were from key civil society and government sectors and expressed a significant shift in their knowledge of harassment, and their ability to train others.
    3. ICAAD continued to make tremendous progress on its rule of law initiatives in the Pacific, traveling to Australia, Vanuatu, Niue, and Fiji this year. This included working directly with judiciaries, universities, women's rights organizations, law firms, and technologists to advance transparency, accountability, and consistency in gender-based violence (GBV) cases. Working directly with Chief Justices, ICAAD was able to gain access to domestic violence and sexual offence cases that were previously unpublished.

     

    Next Steps:

    1. Release a Sentencing Handbook on gender-based violence (GBV) for legal practitioners, judges, and activists in the Pacific. The Handbook is currently being drafted in conjunction with attorneys in London from international law firm Clifford Chance LLP, and covers a practical perspective to sentencing, analysis of cases, and common gender-biases that arise in cases.
    2. Scale our GBV case-law analysis for the Pacific Island region in partnership with major international law firms, and release TrackGBV, a case law data analysis platform for GBV. We’ve been working with partner Conduent to build TrackGBV and automate some of the analysis so that advocates can spend their time analyzing more substantive issues and see trends in case law as legislative and policy changes are made. 
    3. In partnership with DLA Piper, ICAAD is producing a Medico-Legal training program to train medical professionals to better document, collect evidence, and testify in Court, as well as to upskill prosecutors’ understanding of medical testimony so that they can better present their cases. The gap in medico-legal training has been identified by several local stakeholders, including the Fiji Medical Association, as a major obstacle to delivery of justice for victims/survivors of gender based crimes.
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J. K. $50.00 October 2021
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M. S. $50.00 September 2018
L. R. $50.00 September 2018
J. K. $100.00 August 2018
M. S. $50.00 August 2018
L. R. $50.00 August 2018
J. K. $100.00 July 2018
M. S. $50.00 July 2018
L. R. $50.00 July 2018
J. K. $100.00 June 2018
M. S. $50.00 June 2018
L. R. $50.00 June 2018
J. K. $100.00 May 2018
M. S. $50.00 May 2018
L. R. $50.00 May 2018
J. K. $100.00 April 2018
M. S. $50.00 April 2018
L. R. $50.00 April 2018
J. K. $100.00 March 2018
H. S. $10.00 March 2018
M. S. $50.00 March 2018
L. R. $50.00 March 2018
J. K. $100.00 February 2018
H. S. $10.00 February 2018
M. S. $50.00 February 2018
L. R. $50.00 February 2018
J. K. $100.00 January 2018
H. S. $10.00 January 2018
M. S. $50.00 January 2018
L. R. $50.00 January 2018
T. S. $300.00 December 2017
J. K. $100.00 December 2017
H. S. $10.00 December 2017
M. S. $50.00 December 2017
L. R. $50.00 December 2017
J. K. $100.00 November 2017
D. M. $100.00 November 2017
V. S. $25.00 November 2017
H. S. $10.00 November 2017
M. S. $50.00 November 2017
L. R. $50.00 November 2017
L. S. $300.00 October 2017
J. K. $100.00 October 2017
M. S. $50.00 October 2017
L. R. $50.00 October 2017
P. S. $600.00 October 2017
L. S. $300.00 September 2017
J. K. $100.00 September 2017
M. S. $50.00 September 2017
L. R. $50.00 September 2017
L. S. $300.00 August 2017
J. K. $100.00 August 2017
M. S. $50.00 August 2017
L. R. $50.00 August 2017
L. S. $300.00 July 2017
J. K. $100.00 July 2017
M. S. $50.00 July 2017
L. R. $50.00 July 2017
L. S. $300.00 June 2017
J. K. $100.00 June 2017
M. S. $50.00 June 2017
L. R. $50.00 June 2017
L. S. $300.00 May 2017
P. S. $1,000.00 May 2017
J. K. $100.00 May 2017
M. S. $50.00 May 2017
L. R. $50.00 May 2017
L. S. $300.00 April 2017
J. K. $100.00 April 2017
M. S. $50.00 April 2017
L. R. $50.00 April 2017
P. S. $400.00 April 2017
L. S. $300.00 March 2017
J. K. $100.00 March 2017
M. S. $50.00 March 2017
L. R. $50.00 March 2017
L. S. $300.00 February 2017
J. K. $100.00 February 2017
M. S. $50.00 February 2017
L. T. $50.00 February 2017
L. R. $50.00 February 2017
L. S. $300.00 January 2017
J. K. $100.00 January 2017
M. S. $50.00 January 2017
L. T. $50.00 January 2017
R. M. $25.00 January 2017
L. R. $50.00 January 2017
L. S. $300.00 December 2016
P. S. $300.00 December 2016
J. K. $100.00 December 2016
J. K. $60.00 December 2016
R. M. $25.00 December 2016
M. S. $50.00 December 2016
L. T. $50.00 December 2016
L. R. $50.00 December 2016
L. S. $300.00 November 2016
P. S. $300.00 November 2016
S. S. $150.00 November 2016
J. K. $100.00 November 2016
R. M. $25.00 November 2016
M. S. $50.00 November 2016
D. M. $200.00 November 2016
L. S. $500.00 November 2016
L. T. $50.00 November 2016
G. T. $40.00 November 2016
L. R. $50.00 November 2016
P. S. $250.00 October 2016
P. K. $100.00 October 2016
J. K. $100.00 October 2016
M. S. $50.00 October 2016
R. M. $25.00 October 2016
B. M. $25.00 October 2016
L. R. $50.00 October 2016
J. K. $100.00 September 2016
M. S. $50.00 September 2016
R. M. $25.00 September 2016
B. M. $25.00 September 2016
L. R. $50.00 September 2016
A. D. $445.87 August 2016
J. K. $100.00 August 2016
M. S. $50.00 August 2016
R. M. $25.00 August 2016
B. M. $25.00 August 2016
J. C. $100.00 August 2016
L. R. $50.00 August 2016
J. K. $100.00 July 2016
M. S. $50.00 July 2016
R. M. $25.00 July 2016
B. M. $25.00 July 2016
L. R. $50.00 July 2016
J. K. $100.00 June 2016
M. S. $50.00 June 2016
R. M. $25.00 June 2016
B. M. $25.00 June 2016
K. S. $50.00 June 2016
L. R. $50.00 June 2016
A. D. $400.00 May 2016
J. K. $100.00 May 2016
M. S. $50.00 May 2016
R. M. $25.00 May 2016
B. M. $25.00 May 2016
L. R. $50.00 May 2016
K. S. $50.00 May 2016
J. K. $100.00 April 2016
M. S. $50.00 April 2016
R. M. $25.00 April 2016
B. M. $25.00 April 2016
K. S. $50.00 April 2016
L. R. $50.00 April 2016
D. M. $25.00 March 2016
J. K. $100.00 March 2016
M. S. $50.00 March 2016
R. M. $25.00 March 2016
B. M. $25.00 March 2016
L. R. $50.00 March 2016
K. S. $50.00 March 2016
B. M. $25.00 March 2016
J. K. $100.00 February 2016
M. S. $50.00 February 2016
R. M. $25.00 February 2016
D. M. $25.00 February 2016
B. M. $25.00 February 2016
K. S. $50.00 February 2016
L. R. $50.00 February 2016
B. M. $25.00 February 2016
J. K. $100.00 January 2016
D. M. $25.00 January 2016
M. S. $50.00 January 2016
R. M. $25.00 January 2016
B. M. $25.00 January 2016
K. S. $50.00 January 2016
L. R. $50.00 January 2016
B. M. $25.00 January 2016
J. K. $100.00 December 2015
M. S. $50.00 December 2015
D. M. $25.00 December 2015
R. M. $25.00 December 2015
B. M. $25.00 December 2015
L. R. $50.00 December 2015
L. W. $50.00 December 2015
K. S. $50.00 December 2015
B. M. $25.00 December 2015
J. K. $100.00 November 2015
M. S. $50.00 November 2015
R. M. $25.00 November 2015
M. S. $25.00 November 2015
B. M. $25.00 November 2015
L. S. $200.00 November 2015
L. R. $50.00 November 2015
J. S. $25.00 November 2015
L. W. $50.00 November 2015
K. S. $50.00 November 2015
J. R. $25.00 November 2015
D. M. $362.04 November 2015
I. S. $100.00 November 2015
P. S. $200.00 November 2015
B. M. $25.00 November 2015
B. M. $137.04 November 2015
J. K. $100.00 October 2015
D. M. $50.00 October 2015
M. S. $50.00 October 2015
L. S. $200.00 October 2015
L. R. $50.00 October 2015
J. S. $25.00 October 2015
L. W. $50.00 October 2015
A. D. $100.00 September 2015
J. K. $100.00 September 2015
D. M. $50.00 September 2015
M. S. $50.00 September 2015
L. S. $200.00 September 2015
L. R. $50.00 September 2015
L. W. $50.00 September 2015
J. S. $25.00 September 2015
J. K. $100.00 August 2015
D. M. $50.00 August 2015
M. S. $50.00 August 2015
L. R. $50.00 August 2015
L. S. $200.00 August 2015
L. W. $50.00 August 2015
J. S. $25.00 August 2015
D. M. $50.00 July 2015
M. S. $50.00 July 2015
L. S. $200.00 July 2015
L. W. $50.00 July 2015
J. S. $25.00 July 2015
L. R. $50.00 July 2015
D. M. $50.00 June 2015
M. S. $50.00 June 2015
L. S. $200.00 June 2015
L. W. $50.00 June 2015
J. S. $25.00 June 2015
L. R. $50.00 June 2015
M. S. $50.00 May 2015
P. S. $100.00 May 2015
D. M. $50.00 May 2015
L. S. $200.00 May 2015
L. W. $50.00 May 2015
J. S. $25.00 May 2015
L. R. $50.00 May 2015
M. S. $50.00 April 2015
D. M. $50.00 April 2015
P. S. $100.00 April 2015
P. S. $100.00 April 2015
D. M. $155.34 April 2015
L. S. $200.00 April 2015
L. W. $50.00 April 2015
J. S. $25.00 April 2015
L. R. $50.00 April 2015
M. S. $1,000.00 March 2015
D. M. $50.00 March 2015
M. S. $50.00 March 2015
M. S. $25.00 March 2015
L. W. $50.00 March 2015
J. S. $25.00 March 2015
L. R. $50.00 March 2015
D. M. $250.00 February 2015
M. S. $50.00 February 2015
L. W. $50.00 February 2015
J. S. $25.00 February 2015
L. R. $50.00 February 2015
L. S. $200.00 February 2015
P. S. $100.00 February 2015
M. S. $50.00 January 2015
D. M. $250.00 January 2015
L. W. $50.00 January 2015
J. S. $25.00 January 2015
L. R. $50.00 January 2015
L. S. $200.00 January 2015
P. S. $100.00 January 2015
D. M. $250.00 December 2014
M. S. $50.00 December 2014
J. S. $25.00 December 2014
L. W. $50.00 December 2014
L. S. $200.00 December 2014
P. S. $100.00 December 2014
L. R. $50.00 December 2014
M. S. $50.00 November 2014
G. S. $50.00 November 2014
A. A. $1,000.00 November 2014
D. M. $250.00 November 2014
H. S. $50.00 November 2014
T. G. $50.00 November 2014
D. M. $3,394.66 November 2014
J. S. $25.00 November 2014
L. W. $50.00 November 2014
P. S. $100.00 November 2014
L. S. $200.00 November 2014
H. S. $1,500.00 November 2014
H. S. $1,500.00 November 2014
B. M. $250.00 November 2014
B. M. $134.66 November 2014
L. R. $50.00 November 2014
M. B. $10.00 June 2014
N. M. $20.00 April 2014
M. B. $10.00 April 2014
A. G. $250.00 February 2014
M. S. $50.00 December 2013
J. K. $100.00 December 2013
H. S. $200.00 November 2013
I. S. $46.00 November 2013
P. S. $10.00 November 2013
D. M. $56.00 November 2013
H. S. $149.00 November 2013
J. K. $10.00 November 2013
L. S. $1,000.00 November 2013
D. M. $110.00 November 2013
V. S. $10.00 November 2013
D. M. $100.00 November 2013
D. B. $100.00 November 2013
S. K. $100.00 November 2013
D. M. $100.00 November 2013
S. K. $100.00 November 2013
D. M. $25.00 November 2013
I. S. $25.00 November 2013