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Guest post by Donata Garrasi of the OECD’s Development Co-operation Directorate and Co-ordinator of the International Dialogue for Peacebuilding and Statebuilding.
Imagine you can’t take your child to the doctor because the clinic is on the other side of a bridge it’s too dangerous to cross. Imagine you’re trying to get an education but you can’t read after sunset because there’s no light. Imagine the only people who’ll protect you
This quick guide for humanitarian policy makers and practitioners distils key findings and emerging lessons from a selection of available evaluations of the response to Haiti’s earthquake in January 2010.
The DAC Network on Development Evaluation has long championed collaborative approaches to evaluations among development agencies and partner countries, known as joint evaluations.
Based on the DAC's 50 years of experience in international development, we've developed a framework for evaluating development policies and programmes.
French, , 1,451kb
English, , 891kb
This report summarizes the findings, conclusions and recommendations of an independent evaluation of the “Paris Declaration Implementation at the African Development Bank”.
On 27 April, the Dutch Ministry of Foreign Affairs, OECD and the World Bank co-hosted an international conference in The Hague to formulate practical recommendations for policy implementation and programming by international and national actors in conflict-affected and fragile situations.
English, PDF, 12,273kb
This booklet celebrates 50 years of the OECD’s statistics on aid and other flows to developing countries. Compiled under the guidance of the OECD’s Development Assistance Committee (DAC), these statistics are the basis of practically all international comparisons of aid volume. They are relied on by governments, NGOs, the media, researchers and students as a key source of information on the volume and quality of aid.
National consultations have been held in all 13 countries and territories participating in the 2011 integrated monitoring surveys for the Paris Declaration and the Principles for Good International Engagement in Fragile States and Situations.
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International engagement in fragile and transitional contexts presents significant risks for donors and implementing partners but holds the potential for even higher rewards in terms of improved results and outcomes.