|Abbreviations and acronyms|
|What main trends currently affect the fragility landscape?|
|What are the key findings from contexts affected by fragility?|
|How are fragile contexts faring in achieving sustainable development?|
|What official development assistance went to fragile contexts?|
|What are different methods to measure aid flows for preventing fragility, conflict and violence and for sustaining peace?|
|What sources of external development finance are available to fragile contexts?|
|What sources of internal resources are available to fragile contexts?|
|What do financial flows look like using a multidimensional lens?|
|What is the right financing for fragile contexts?|
|How can the international community better address fragility today?|
This report shows that, without action, more than 80% of the world’s poorest will be living in fragile contexts by 2030. This means that development actors across many sectors will need to better grasp the unique challenges of development in fragile contexts if the ambitions of the Sustainable Development Goals are to be met.
1. We must recognise fragility if we want a better world.
ODA disbursements to the 58 fragile contexts identified in the 2018 fragility framework available here.
OECD 2018 States of Fragility Framework:
The OECD introduced a new multidimensional fragility framework in 2016 in order to better reflect fragility’s complexity and to highlight those contexts that require differentiated attention. The 2018 edition of the framework is an update of the previous version with the most recent available data.
Methodology for the selection of sector codes of the OECD Creditor Reporting System (CRS):
|2016||States of Fragility 2016, Understanding Violence|
|2015||States of Fragility 2015: Meeting Post-2015 Ambitions|
|2014||Fragile States 2014, Domestic Revenue Mobilisation in Fragile States|
|2013||Fragile States 2013: Resource flows and trends in a shifting world|
|More publications on Crises and Fragility|
STAY IN TOUCH