WWF-Indonesia to optimize workforce at its 26 different field offices throughout Indonesia with SunFish HR Enterprise
May 14, Jakarta ? DataOn announces that WWF-Indonesia has begun implementation of SunFish HR Enterprise in order to replace its current human resource management solution with a web-based HR system that allows them to automate and centralize the HR administration of their 23 project sites spread out over 16 provinces across the archipelago. The organization saw the need of an HR solution that would not only automate and simplify existing HR activities and give them access to all office?s data through one standard platform but that would also help them to expand their management functions to a broader level including strategic tasks such as talent management and training.
The World Wild Life (WWF) is one of the world?s largest and most experienced independent conservation organizations, with almost 5 million supporters and global network action in more than 100 countries. Its mission is to stop the degradation of the planet?s natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature, by:
? Conserving the world?s biological diversity.
? Ensuring that the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable.
? Promoting the reduction of pollution and wasteful consumption.
WWF started working in Indonesia in 1962, as a program office of WWF International. In the early stages its main activities where surveys and research on mammal species, especially the endangers rhinoceros and tigers on the Java and Sumatra islands. In 1996, WWF obtained legal entity in Indonesia and was registered as an independent foundation and transformed into WWF-Indonesia in 1998 as National Organization within the WWF Global Network.
Almost half of century later, in 2012, WWF has achieved not only preservation of habitats vital to the survival of the endangered species, but also reduction of the wider impact of people on the environment. It works with an ever-growing number of businesses to help them develop sustainable practices and promote corporate social responsibility initiatives. It has also assisted the government in the establishment of forest conservation areas, including Wasur National Park, Lorentz National Park, and Arfak Strict Nature Reserve in Papua; Kayan Mentarang and Betung Kerihun National Parks in Kalimantan; Bukit Tigapuluh National Park in Sumatra. WWF-Indonesia?s ultimate goal is to stop and eventually reverse environmental degradation and to build a future where people live in harmony with nature.
The foundation has now more than 400 staffs working from 26 field offices across Indonesia, with three thematic programs: Forest, Freshwater, and Terrestrial Species; Marine and Marine Species; and Climate and Energy.