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The objective of this online survey was to get a snapshot on where DAC members and observers are at present in results management, and use this information to foster discussions during the workshop.
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The workshop’s objectives were to provide an opportunity for mutual learning and sharing of experiences in development agency practice; identify how to overcome current challenges; and help shape future direction of work in results management and measurement.
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Recent trends have intensified global efforts to better manage for development results, driven both by the need to hold decision makers accountable and a growing interest in better understanding how development interventions work and how to make them work better.
Arab-DAC dialogue on development issues and statistical reporting
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Summary Global Forum on the Use of Country Systems to Manage Climate Finance, Incheon, South Korea
Norway gave USD 4.8 billion in official development assistance (ODA) last year, or 0.93 percent of its gross national income (GNI).
The Global Partnership supports accountability for “making progress in the implementation of commitments and actions agreed in Busan” through an agreed global monitoring framework. It places particular emphasis on behaviour change in development co-operation efforts, which is in turn expected to contribute to the achievement of results as defined in developing countries’ development strategies.
The Monitoring Surveys are a global process where donors and developing countries assess whether progress has been made towards more effective aid. When developed and developing countries committed themselves to the Paris Declaration principles in 2005, and to the Busan commitments in 2011, they agreed not only to a set of principles, but also to meeting a set of measurable targets.
In 2011, Hungarian ODA stood at USD 140 million, a 14.6% increase in real terms. The ODA/GNI ratio also rose from 0.09% to 0.11%. This increase was mainly due to Hungary’s substantial contribution to the tenth EDF. Bilateral assistance accounted for 24% of ODA, while multilateral assistance constituted 76% of ODA.
The Russian Federation began reporting its ODA to the OECD for the first time in 2011 (on 2010 flows), becoming the first “BRICS” (Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa) country to do so. In 2010, the Russian Federation’s total net ODA disbursements were USD 472.4 million, down from USD 785 million in 2009, as reported by the Russian Ministry of Finance.