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This report is an evaluation of DFID’s programme in Sierra Leone from 2002-2007. The period follows ten years of instability and civil war, ended with the help of military intervention by UK forces.
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‘Policy dialogue’ with other development partners has become an increasingly important part of DFID’s work, particularly as DFID’s focus has moved to tackling wider development challenges such as growth, conflict, climate change and reforming the international system.
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The Country Assistance Framework (CAF) is a process by which a number of donors have developed a common strategic approach for economic assistance to Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) in the post-elections period.
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This evaluation of DFID’s regional programme in the Caribbean is one of a series of regular Country Programme Evaluations (CPEs) commissioned by DFID’s Evaluation Department – and the first to cover a regional programme.
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A Joint Evaluation by Denmark, Ireland, the Netherlands, Sweden and the United Kingdom
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An objective assessment of the extent to which ten programmes have delivered the agreed outputs of the strategy, the identification of components which have made, or have strong potential to make an impact on poverty, and the lessons from programme and project cycle management.
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The Conflict Prevention Pools (CPPs) are a joint Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO), Ministry of Defence (MOD) and Department for International Development (DFID) mechanism for funding and managing the UK’s contribution towards violent conflict prevention and reduction. The Africa Conflict Prevention Pool (ACPP) covers sub-Saharan Africa while the Global Conflict Prevention Pool (GCPP) covers the rest of the world. The CPPs were
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This report is an evaluation of the Department for International Development's country programme in Afghanistan from January 2002 to December 2007, commissioned by the Evaluation Department of DFID and undertaken by ITAD Limited, an independent consultancy company.
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Iraq is not Afghanistan and it is not the Balkans, but lessons need to be learned from these two recent touchstones of humanitarian experience. There are similarities to Afghanistan in the expanse of the country and the regional socio-political dynamics. There are also similarities to the Balkans in the need to address a crisis with a relatively urbanized, highly educated and (formerly) well off population.