› United Republic of Tanzania
How effective is aid at helping developing countries eradicate poverty? In March 2005, more than 100 countries made a firm commitment in the Paris Declaration to measure their success, or failure, in making aid more effective.
English, , 240kb
The purpose of this evaluation is to assess the support given to bilateral research cooperation activities that aim to strengthen research capacity of developing countries (Mozambique, Tanzania, Bolivia and Nicaragua).
English, , 985kb
In 2003 the BMZ commissioned a series of ex-post evaluations of finalised development coooperation projects and programmes in the field of Regional Rural Development (RRD) so as to obtain more information on the relationship of cause and effects in Germany‘s development cooperation and to further fine-tune the methodical evaluation concepts developed so far for impact assessment. The aim of the evaluation was to obtain an
English, , 734kb
Tanzania is making major strides with its economic reforms. The rate of GDP growth has averaged 5.3% over the past five years reaching 6.7 percent in 2004. Despite this progress, poverty remains widespread, deep and persistent.
The results of the OECD-DAC survey on progress in harmonisation and alignment.
English, , 1,198kb
This evaluation addresses the question on how support to culture and the media can be linked to efforts to reduce poverty, and it assesses the relevance of Sidas present policy and practice in the field of culture and the media...
English, , 383kb
The aim of the joint country assessment in 2003 was to understand how the implementation of donors’ partnership strategies contributes to country ownership. Four DAC members (Denmark, Finland, Ireland, and Japan) agreed to participate in the Joint Country Assessment in Tanzania.
English, , 536kb
Country Study of Tanzania
English, , 3,365kb
Looking at Swedish development cooperation with three countries in East Africa, Kenya, Tanzania and Uganda, this study tries to find out how a longstanding Swedish policy of facilitating and promoting partner country, half a dozen projects and programs are examined in depth. The conclusions of the study are relevant to development cooperation generally. With the shift from projects to programs.
ISBN 91-586-8737-8ISSN 1401-0402
English, , 10,131kb
This report presents a study of partner country ownership in Sidas development assistance to East Africa, focusing specifically upon an analysis of a selection of Sida projects and programs in Kenya, Uganda and Tanzania. A companion report to these country studies draws upon the data and evidence assembled here to provide a synthesis and examination of the broader implications of the ownership agenda in Sidas development assistance in