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The Honduran activists who busted thousands of “Ghost Teachers”

To find more stories that show how citizens use data to hold their governments to account, go to one.org/followthemoney

ONE
ONE
Oct 30, 2015 · 5 min read

“Some had died, and their kids were still cashing their paychecks. Some had moved to the United States.”

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“It’s still a very fragile reform, and it relies heavily on one person”

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Blanca Munguia, coordinator of Transformemos Honduras

Activists have received death threats over the years

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The funeral service for a murdered teenager

This essay is part of a series on how citizens use data to hold their governments to account. To read more, go to one.org/followthemoney

ONE’s Space

The things we like, in ONE place.

ONE

Written by

ONE

A campaigning and advocacy organization of more than 8 million people taking action to end extreme poverty and preventable disease, particularly in Africa.

ONE’s Space

The things we like, in ONE place.

ONE

Written by

ONE

A campaigning and advocacy organization of more than 8 million people taking action to end extreme poverty and preventable disease, particularly in Africa.

ONE’s Space

The things we like, in ONE place.

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