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The evaluation analyses the Norwegian foreign policy including the linkages to development and humanitarian policy against the background of the political, socio-economic and security developments in Afghanistan during the evaluation period.
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The evaluation offers an overview of Norwegian support to promote the rights of persons with disabilities. In addition to the targeted support, the report identifies a few general programs in which disability aspects have been mainstreamed.
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Revenues exceeded expenditures for most agencies over the period studied. To gain better insights on this issue, the study recommends a review of donor monitoring practices, based partly on analysis of samples of projects.
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The comprehensive focus of Norwegian Assistance on primary health care development and systems development during Phase 1 had great significance in helping Botswana structure a health service that enabled greatly improved access to health care throughout Botswana.
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This evaluation assesses Norway’s peace efforts in Sri Lanka from 1997 to 2009. It tells the story of Norway’s engagement, assesses the effects and identifies broader implications and lessons.
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Is there a clear policy behind the Norwegian support to human rights? What results have been achieved? The purpose of the evaluation was to know more about the nature and effect of Norwegian support to human rights.
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Has donors’ approach to anti-corruption work been adapted to circumstances in different countries? What are the results of support for combating corruption? These were some of the questions that this joint evaluation sought to answer.
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Why, despite unprecedented investment in anti-corruption in the last fifteen years and since the implementation of global monitoring instruments and global legislation, have so few countries managed to register progress? These were some of the questions that this report sought to answer.
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Evaluation can give useful information about the effects of aid and recommendations about how to improve it. But independent research can go further. It can ask its own questions, dig deeper over a longer period of time, and give more information about the aid world and the world without aid.
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This report synthesises the findings and lessons learned from an evaluation of Norway’s and Sweden’s aid interventions intended to promote child rights in four countries: Guatemala, Kenya, Mozambique and Sudan.