Saturday 12th March, 09:30-10:30am

@Sanur Paradise Plaza Hotel in designated rooms

@Bangli Room, 4th floor

Screen Shot 2016-01-26 at 3.05.53 PM
Peter Dalglish with Asadullah, a working child from the streets of Kabul

1. Street Children: Lessons from the Front Lines

Peter Dalglish, the founder of Street Kids International, is a leading authority on working children, street children, and war-affected children.

In Khartoum in 1986, Peter Dalglish began the Sudan’s first vocational training school for street children, funded by Bob Geldof of Band Aid. Pickpockets, petty thieves and housebreakers were transformed into carpenters, welders and electricians; the graduates were hired by local businesses.

In May, 1986 Peter Dalglish serving in the capacity of Emergency Coordinator for UNICEF set up a bicycle courier service run entirely by street children in Khartoum. The kids delivered mail and newspapers to offices that they once had broken into; along the way they learned the importance of discipline and hard work. In recognition of his efforts on behalf of destitute African children, in 1988 Peter Dalglish was selected by Junior Chamber International as one of the ten outstanding young people of the world.

Inspired by the tenacity and ingenuity of young people whom society had written off, Peter Dalglish returned to Canada in 1987 to found Street Kids International. Armed with $200, a borrowed office and an American Express card, he launched an agency that became a global leader in designing creative programming for poor, urban children.

This presentation will focus on the importance of non-institutional approaches to the challenges posed by unaccompanied urban children.

***20 spots available on a first come and first served basis****


 @Legian Room, 2nd Floor– CANCELLED


2. Code for Change: How Youths Around Asia Are Leveraging Technology to Make a Dent (And So Can You!)

by Chen Enjiao (Ernie)

You have a little time on your hands and are refreshing Facebook on random… What if you could be using that time to enhance rural incomes by 50% – perhaps even reuniting children who hardly see their parents once a year with the parental presence they so badly need?

Join the representatives of Code for Asia on a journey to discover how we are building the analog foundations for every child in every community to maximise digital dividends: by educating one person at a time.

This trip-of-a-lifetime will take you from the toughest secondary school to go into in Singapore to the mountains of Guizhou in Central China, as you hear stories of how youths act as digital creators (rather than mere consumers) and use technology to solve problems that they care about. You will also get your hands dirty in a hands-on session as you set up your personal brand online to showcase what makes you uniquely you! In the process, you will acquire a first-hand understanding of what HTML and CSS are all about.

There are now officially more mobile devices than people in the world. The Information Technology revolution is the most powerful wealth-creation engine and greatest existential threat that humanity has ever seen. What will you do to make a change?

What to bring:

  • Your laptop
  • Your phone

If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to drop us an email at codeforasia@gmail.com or visit our website at http://codefor.asia. We look forward to learning together with you!

***20 spots available on a first come and first served basis****

@Gianyar Room, 4th Floor

Screen Shot 2016-02-20 at 11.18.12 PM3. Turning the Camera on the Moment:  Advocacy Through Filmmaking Part II

by Erick Est

A renowned documentary filmmaker , Erick has received several awards and is a master in his field. After this two-part workshop, like Erick Est, you won’t fit into any boxes and never fail to surprise, provoke and inspire. Short movies produced from this workshop will be shared online.

What to bring:

  • a video recording device (camera, phone, etc)
  • a laptop
  • an editing software
  • a mission statement

***participants who signed up for Part 1 will complete their short movie in this session***

@Bedugul Room, 2nd Floor



4. Call Me Ishmael. No Really…Call me!

by Logan Smalley

Learn about this novel way to celebrate books and life.

What to bring:

  • your favourite book

***20 spots available on a first come and first served basis****

@Kintamani Room, 2nd floor

Screen Shot 2016-02-20 at 8.49.58 PM5. Plasticology Part II

by Made Bayak

Of the many recent issues, trash is now at the forefront. Made Bayak realizes this and has an idea to incorporate it into his latest works. Through “Plasticology”, the product of plastic and ecology, Made Bayak uses plastic waste from his home to make art pieces. In this workshop, you will work on the collaborative project of “thrashformation” to address ecological, social, cultural and political issues. All art work will be showcased at the EARCOS GIN Bali Online Exhibition.

Made Bayak is a Balinese artist, painter, musician, educator and environmental activist.

What to bring:

  • plastic waste from own home country

***participants who signed up for Part 1 will complete their mural in this session***

@Mangupura Room, 4th floor

DSC_0172 r6. Actions and Results of Plastic Recycling Within a Community by the Community by  Julien Goalabré

Creating an event is a great way to raise awareness for your cause. But to create a story that will connect a tribe and unite a collaborative movement to make a real change, is a big challenge. How can you turn your vision for your cause into an innovative event?  What will be your strategy to leverage your passion and organize an event with a strong purpose, a true spirit?

Julien Goalabré, co-founder of the festival “TrashStock – Musik Artistik Plastik” will share his story and insights.

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***20 spots available on a first come and first served basis****

Music Room@ Bali Island School

Robi_Navicula_2015-27. The Future of Eco-Protest Songs, Social Change, Social Movements Part II

by Robi Navicula
Robi, supported by his band, Navicula, is one of a few pioneers of green activism among Indonesian musicians.
Music can play a powerful role in supporting positive change and social action. Learn about the role of song and artist campaigns against the degradation of Bali’s environment, deforestation in Kalimantan and Sumatra, and anti-corruption campaigns across Indonesia. With Robi explore how you can play a part in positive change and have a voice in your community through music and song.

Facebook: Robi Navicula
Twitter: @RobiNavicula
Instagram: @RobiNavicula
***20 spots available on a first come and first served basis****

@Singaraja Room, 4th floor

Screen Shot 2016-03-02 at 10.58.58 AM8. Did you know that progress can kill?

by Sophie Grig
Survival senior campaigner, Sophie Grig, author of “Progress Can Kill” will show the satirical cartoon ‘There You Go!’ and introduce the problems that forcing “development” on tribal peoples can cause. There will be the opportunity to discuss what is meant by ‘progress’ and what it might mean for tribal peoples around the world.
In this workshop you will also hear how many of the problems faced by tribal peoples are caused by prejudice and a failure to understand what is important to them and their ways of life. You will hear from tribal peoples themselves, about their lives and how they see ‘progress’. You will also learn what a difference having land rights can make – and how, when secure in their lands, tribal peoples are choosing and controlling the sort of development they want. Students at the workshop will not only find out about examples of disastrous ‘development’ but also positive examples where tribal peoples are making their own choices and where they are thriving.
Students will have the chance to share some of the ways in which tribal peoples are portrayed and treated in their own countries and learn how we can combat these prejudices and really make a difference. They will be encouraged to take the information from the workshop back to their own schools and communities and find out how they can “Think Global, Act Local” by becoming ‘local campaigners’ for Survival and tribal people – showing films and sharing campaigns in their own schools.  They can also find out how they can take on the media’s portrayal of tribal peoples by getting involved with Survival’s Stamp it out! campaign in their own countries.
What to bring:
  • own device
***20 spots available on a first come and first served basis****

@Tabanan Room, 4th floor

Screen Shot 2016-03-03 at 1.01.29 PM9. Vlogs & Social Issues

by Sacha Stevenson

Why should I watch YOUR video?! The workshop describes in detail the process of becoming a professional youtuber. It will cover the equipment and skills needed coming up with ideas for content that has value, growing an audience, and how the business side works.

***20 spots available on a first come and first served basis****