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The Pro-Poor Agenda is about the people, how to strengthen their capacity to thrive; and how to draw all Liberians living at home and abroad into the national development process.
Over the next five years, addressing the basic needs of Liberians for income security, better access to basic services, and greater opportunities for self-improvement in an enabling environment that is inclusive and stable will be at the core of the pro-poor agenda.
Welcome to the Coalition for Democratic Change- United States of America (CDC-USA)
The Coalition for Democratic Change (CDC-USA) values the principles of democracy, and it’s norms, we remains deeply committed to the ideals of political participation, and tolerance for free speech. We pride ourselves as the historic birth of a people’s center grassroots political movement, championing a compassionate political philosophy that promotes a political culture for national healing and reconciliation, and embracing all Liberians towards the struggle for nation building, with human dignity and the rule of law.
CDC USA seeks to create affordable living conditions for all Liberians, through the pursuit of economic prosperity, particularly saving the jobs for today but creating new jobs towards the future.
Chairman, CDC USA
The Pro-Poor Agenda is also about crafting a national identity
aligned to the Africa Agenda 2063 and the Economic Community
of West African States (ECOWAS) Vision 2020. What clearly
emerged from the national consultations on the future of Liberia
held in 2012 is that the tendency to bifurcate the Liberian identity
into an Americo-Liberian vs. Indigenes cleavage leaves the
“erroneous impression of two discreet communities” that need to
be reconciled for political, social, and economic, development to
take hold. But it is evident that the Liberian identity is a fusion of
values of multiple “largely patriarchal traditional societies”, different
tenets of faith, and the “influence of black settler culture”. Moreover,
new cleavages emerged out of the civil war—between the Diaspora
and those Liberians who remained at home, and between those who
were victimized and those who were the perpetrators of violence.
All these cleavages must be addressed for Liberia to go forward
successfully as a united people and a progressive nation.
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