TRANSPARENCY SEAL

National Budget Circular 542, issued by the Department of Budget and Management on August 29, 2012, reiterates compliance with Section 93 of the General Appropriations Act of FY2012. Section 93 is the Transparency Seal provision, to wit:

Sec. 93. Transparency Seal. To enhance transparency and enforce accountability, all national government agencies shall maintain a transparency seal on their official websites. The transparency seal shall contain the following information: (i) the agency’s mandates and functions, names of its officials with their position an d designation, and contact information; (ii) annual reports, as required under National Budget Circular Nos.507 and 507-A dated January 31, 2007 and June 12, 2007, respectively, for the last three (3) years; (iii) their respective approved budgets and corresponding targets immediately upon approval of this Act; (iv) major programs and projects categorized in accordance with the five key results areas under E.O. No. 43, s. 2011; (v) the program/projects beneficiaries as identified in the applicable special provisions; (vi) status of implementation and program/project evaluation and/or assessment reports; and (vii) annual procurement plan, contracts awarded and the name of contractors/suppliers/consultants.

The respective heads of the agencies shall be responsible for ensuring compliance with this section.

A Transparency Seal, prominently displayed on the main page of the website of a particular government agency, is a certificate that it has complied with the requirements of Section 93. This Seal links to a page within the agency’s website which contains an index of downloadable items of each of the above-mentioned documents.

Symbolism

A pearl buried inside a tightly-shut shell is practically worthless. Government information is a pearl, meant to be shared with the public in order to maximize its inherent value.

The Transparency Seal, depicted by a pearl shining out of an open shell, is a symbol of a policy shift towards openness in access to government information. On the one hand, it hopes to inspire Filipinos in the civil service to be more open to citizen engagement; on the other, to invite the Filipino citizenry to exercise their right to participate in governance.

This initiative is envisioned as a step in the right direction towards solidifying the position of the Philippines as the Pearl of the Orient – a shining example for democratic virtue in the region.

I. About the Commission

May 4, 2017 – Fifth Commission Gallery Write Up

II. Annual Financial Report
  1. Financial Accountability Reports
  2. Quarterly Physical Report of Operation
III. CHR Approved Budget and Corresponding Targets
  1. CHR Approved Budget and Targets (2016).pdf
  2. CHR Approved Budget and Targets (2017).pdf
IV. List of Priority Projects

CHR PAPS 2017-2018.pdf

V. Annual Procurement Plan, Contracts awarded and the name of Contractors, Suppliers, Consultants

2017 Annual Procurement Plan.pdf

VI. Quality Management Systems
  1. QMS Manual.pdf
  2. CHR Freedom of Information Manual.pdf
VII. System of Ranking Delivery Units and Individuals
  1. Guidelines in Rating and Ranking of PBB 2015.pdf
  2. Guidelines in Rating and Ranking of PBB 2016.pdf
  3. Guidelines in Rating and Ranking of PBB 2017.pdf
VIII. Management Accountability Report Card
  1. MFO Accountability Card (MARC1)
  2. Management Accountability Report Card (MARC2)
IX. Accomplishment Reports
  1. CHR 2008 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
  2. CHR 2009 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
  3. CHR 2010 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
  4. CHR 2011 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
  5. CHR 2012 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
  6. CHR 2013 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
  7. CHR 2014 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
  8. CHR 2015 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
  9. CHR 2016 Annual Accomplishment Report.pdf
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