Minggu, 05 Oktober 2008

Purna OSIS SMAN 1 Banjar 05-06 Yayasan Kasih & Sayang (YKS) / Affectionate & Merciful Foundation (AMF)

Cyber Foundation

Yayasan Kasih & Sayang

Affectionate & Merciful Foundation

"-Mengasihi, Menyayangi dan Saling Memberi-"
Kami ada karena Kita Semua Bersaudara

"-Salam Damai dan Sejahtera-"

Bentuk Pengabdian Purna OSIS Angkatan 2005-2006 SMAN 1 Banjar
(The Most Creative Generation)
Untuk Peradaban

(Individual Social Responsibility)

Financial Division

1. Provide Scholarship

(Menyediakan Beasiswa)

Educational Division

1. Training & Motivation

(Pelatihan dan Motivasi)

2. Books or Media for Learning

(Menyediakan Media-media Edukasi)

3. Try to Build an Ideal Educational Conception
(Membangun Konsep dan System Sekolah Dasar, Menengah yang Ideal)

Health Division

1. Provide Medicine

(Menyediakan Obat-Obatan)

2. Provide Food and Clothing

(Menyediakan Makanan dan Pakaian)

The Peoples

Dewan Penasehat

Kang Agus Ridwan Kang Cecep,

A Galih R. A Akbar

The Inventor and the Founder

Bunda Ferra Wulandari D.S.

Ayah Ade Akhyar N.

Ayah Tendi Kurniawan

Teh Chandra

(No photo available)
Teh Larasti F.

Teh Wulan A.

Teh Heni H.

Teh Winda N.

Kang Arip N.

Teh Dede Imas

Teh Yuyun R.

Teh Jondra D.

Teh Dita J.

Teh Moniek

(No photo available)
Teh Evi

(No photo available)
Kanda Aas

Teh Tita

(No photo available)
Teh Nasem

Teh Lia R.

Teh Deris K. K.

Teh Maya

Kang Ismail M.S.

Neng Estin N.

Teh Angga

Teh Dian C.M.

Our Vision

Bringing Dreams Come True With Creativity and Innovations
in Health, Learning and Welfare to The Banjar Community

-"Membawa mimpi-mimpi menjadi kenyataan
dengan Kreatifitas dan Inovasi
dalam Bidang Kesehatan, Pembelajaran dan Kesejahteraan
untuk Masyarakat Kota Banjar-"

Our Mission

1. Provide Healthy

2. Provide Learning

3. Provide Welfare

Social responsibility is an ethical or ideological theory that an entity whether it is a government, corporation, organization or individual has a responsibility to society but this responsibility can be "negative," in that it is a responsibility to refrain from acting (resistance stance) or it can be "positive," meaning there is a responsibility to act (proactive stance). While primarily associated with business and governmental practices, activist groups and local communities can also be associated with social responsibility, not only business or governmental entities.

There is a large inequality in the means and roles of different entities to fulfill their claimed responsibility. This would imply the different entities have different responsibilities, in so much as states should ensure the civil rights of their citizens, that corporations should respect and encourage the human rights of their employees and that citizens should abide with written laws. But social responsibility can mean more than these examples. Many NGOs accept that their role and the responsibility of their members as citizens is to help improve society by taking a proactive stance in their societal roles. It can also imply that corporations have an implicit obligation to give back to society (such as is claimed as part of corporate social responsibility and/or stakeholder theory).

Social responsibility is voluntary; it is about going above and beyond what is called for by the law(legal responsibility). It involves an idea that it is better to be proactive towards a problem rather than reactive to it. Social responsibility means eliminating corrupt, irresponsible or unethical behavior that might bring harm to the community, its people, or the environment before the behavior happens.

In today’s society a business must maintain ethical principles in order to be successful. (Kaliski, 2001) Businesses can use ethical decision making to strengthen their businesses in three main ways. The first way is to use their ethical decision making to increase productivity. This can be done through programs that employees feel directly enhance their benefits given by the corporation, like better health care or a better pension program. One thing that all companies must keep in mind is that employees are stakeholders in the business. They have a vested interest in what the company does and how it is run. When the company is perceived to feel that their employees are a valuable asset and the employees feel they are being treated and such, productivity increases.

A second way that businesses can use ethical decision making to strengthen their businesses is by making decisions that affect its health as seen to those stakeholders that are outside of the business environment. (Kaliski, 2001) Customers and Suppliers are two examples of such stakeholders. Take a look at companies like Johnson & Johnson, their strong sense of responsibility to the public is well known. (Hogue, 2001) In particular, take for instance Johnson & Johnson and the Tylenol scare of 1982. When people realized that some bottles of Tylenol contained cyanide they quit buying Tylenol, stocks dropped and Johnson & Johnson lost a lot of money. But they chose to lose even more money and invest in new tamper resistant seals and announce a major recall of their product. There was no “certain amount” for this situation; Johnson & Johnson had to lose money to be socially responsible, but in the long run they gained the trust of their customers. Now when people look at other products, there is a sense of faith and trust in that Johnson & Johnson would not allow a product to harm people just to meet their own bottom line. The exactly opposite picture had been portrayed by Union Carbide in the Methyl Isocyanide gas leak incident in Bhopal,India in 1984.

A third way that business can use ethical decision making to secure their businesses is by making decisions that allow for government agencies to minimize their involvement with the corporation. (Kaliski, 2001) For instance if a company is proactive and follows the EPA guidelines for admissions on dangerous pollutants and even goes an extra step to get involved in the community and address those concerns that the public might have; they would be less likely to have the EPA investigate them for environmental concerns. “A significant element of current thinking about privacy, however, stresses "self-regulation" rather than market or government mechanisms for protecting personal information” (Swire , 1997) Most rules and regulations are formed due to public outcry, if there is not outcry there often will be limited regulation.



Carbon Footprint, (2006). Carbon Footprint's Business Services. Retrieved October 19, 2007, from Carbon Footprint Web site: http://www.carbonfootprint.com/companies_calc.html

Hogue, J (2001, April 19). Johnson and Johnson Tylenol Scare. Retrieved September 10, 2007, from Communications on the Internet Web site: http://iml.jou.ufl.edu/projects/spring01/Hogue/tylenol.html

Kaliski, B. (Ed.). Social Responsibility and Organizational Ethics. (2001). Encyclopedia of Business and Finance (2nd ed., Vol. 1). New York: Macmillan Reference.

Kaliski, B. (Ed.). Ethics in Management. (2001). Encyclopedia of Business and Finance (2nd ed., Vol. 1). New York: Macmillan Reference.

Pride, William M., Hughes, Robert James, & Kapoor, Jack R. (2008). Business (9th ed.) Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin Company. ISBN 0618770917

External links

Some groups of professionals have defined their own intrinsic social responsibilities. Here are some examples:

See also

Further reading

  • Crane, Andrew, Abagail McWilliams, Dirk Matten, Jeremy Moon, and Donald S. Siegel (Editors) (2008). The Oxford Handbook of Corporate Social Responsibility. Oxford, England; New York, NY: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199211593. OCLC 170956650.
  • May, Steve, George Cheney, and Juliet Roper (2007). The Debate over Corporate Social Responsibility. Oxford, England; New York, NY: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780195178821. OCLC 70292018.
  • McBarnet, Doreen J., Aurora Voiculescu, and Tom Campbell (2007). The New Corporate Accountability: Corporate Social Responsibility and the Law. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521868181. OCLC 181421309.
  • Rossi, Alice S. (2001). Caring and Doing for Others: Social Responsibility in the Domains of Family, Work, and Community. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0226728722. OCLC 45064591.
  • Zerk, Jennifer A. (2006). Multinationals and Corporate Social Responsibility: Limitations and Opportunities in International Law. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0521844991. OCLC 76849750.
(add & Edited by: h2o, ranger management)

Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation a Sample for us

Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation

Founder(s) Bill & Melinda Gates
Founded 2000
Headquarters Seattle, Washington
Key people Bill Gates, co-founder and co-chair
Melinda French Gates, co-founder and co-chair
William H. Gates, Sr., co-chair
Jeff Raikes, CEO
Area served Global
Focus Education, Healthcare, Ending poverty
Method Donations and Grants
Endowment US$38.7 billion
Employees 546[1]
Website www.gatesfoundation.org

The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation (B&MGF) is the largest transparently operated[2] private foundation in the world, founded by Bill and Melinda Gates in 2000 and doubled in size by Warren Buffett in 2006. The primary aims of the foundation are, globally, to enhance healthcare and reduce extreme poverty, and, in the United States, to expand educational opportunities and access to information technology. The foundation, based in Seattle, Washington, is controlled by its three trustees: Bill Gates, Melinda Gates, and Warren Buffett. Other principal officers include Co-Chair William H. Gates, Sr. and Chief Executive Officer Jeff Raikes. It has an endowment of US$38.7 billion as of December 31, 2007.[1] The scale of the foundation and the way it seeks to apply business techniques to giving makes it one of the leaders in the philanthrocapitalism revolution in global philanthropy.[3][4]

In 2006 the Foundation won the Prince of Asturias Award for International Cooperation [5]



The foundation was initially funded by Bill Gates with US$126 million in 2000. During the foundation's first two years, funding grew to US$2 billion. The B&MGF was endowed by Bill Gates, chairman and founder of Microsoft and his wife, Melinda Gates in January 2000, through the merger of the Gates Learning Foundation and the William H. Gates Foundation. The Gates Learning Foundation was formed out of the Gates Library Foundation, which was founded in 1996, as an outgrowth of the Microsoft Libraries Online initiative.[6] On June 15, 2006, Gates announced his plans to transition out of a day-to-day role with Microsoft, effective July 31, 2008,[7] to allow him to devote more time to working with the foundation.

Bill and Melinda Gates, along with the musician Bono, were named by TIME as Persons of the Year 2005 for their charitable work. In the case of Bill and Melinda Gates, the work referenced was that of this foundation. On May 4, 2006, the foundation received the Prince of Asturias award for International Cooperation.[8]

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