By Date


  • 15-April-2015

    English

    Development co-operation by countries beyond the Development Assistance Committee (DAC)

    Countries beyond the DAC provided at least USD 23.5 million, or 13%, of the global total of development co-operation in 2013, according to the OECD, showing that 8 out of the 30 largest bilateral providers of development co-operation are not members of the DAC.

  • 10-April-2015

    English

    OECD Insights: Nigeria is the winner, West Africa, too!

    On 28-29 March 2015, Africa’s most populous country and number 1 economy organised peaceful elections, which were internationally recognised as “free and fair” and led to the first democratic transition in Nigeria’s history. The election results seem to show that the role of ethnic, religious and geographic factors is gradually shrinking. Beyond Nigeria, West Africa is a winner too.

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  • 8-April-2015

    English

    Development aid stable in 2014 but flows to poorest countries still falling

    Development aid flows were stable in 2014, after hitting an all-time high in 2013, but aid to the poorest countries continued to fall, according to official data collected by the OECD Development Assistance Committee (DAC).

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  • 7-April-2015

    English

    A win for the planet is a win for people

    The fates of humanity and of the environment are two sides of the same coin. That is why we must focus increasingly on not just development but sustainable development. To do that, we need to form global coalitions to work for progress on a range of challenges.

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  • 7-April-2015

    English

    Mobilisation effect of public development finance

    The development community has shown wide interest in better understanding the mobilisation effect of public development finance. Two Surveys were launched by the DAC Secretariat in 2013 and 2014, with the objective of exploring the feasibility of measuring in the DAC system the amounts mobilised by public development finance.

  • 7-April-2015

    English

    Development Finance Institutions and private sector development

    National and international development finance institutions (DFIs) are specialised development banks or subsidiaries set up to support private sector development in developing countries. They are usually majority owned by national governments and source their capital from national or international development funds or benefit from government guarantees.

  • 1-April-2015

    English

    Global Forum on Development: Post-2015 Financing for Sustainable Development

    This year’s Forum, to take place in Paris, offers a timely opportunity for a wide range of stakeholders to reflect upon the implications of the post-2015 development agenda and the role of different actors and tools in mobilising desired levels of financing.

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  • 31-March-2015

    English

    Securing Livelihoods for All - Foresight for Action

    The world has made good progress in improving global livelihoods. More than two billion people have emerged from extreme poverty over the last four decades. Other notable improvements include real increases in wages for unskilled workers, better life expectancy, greater gender equality and more widespread literacy. However, a number of daunting challenges threaten to undo this progress, particularly on the demographic and

  • 31-March-2015

    English

    Action is needed to secure future livelihoods in developed and emerging economies, says the OECD Development Centre

    New global trend such as jobless growth, a rising youth population and resource scarcity threaten to undo much of the progress of recent decades in securing people’s ability to make a living, according to a new report by the OECD Development Centre launched in Paris today at the OECD Global Forum on Development.

  • 30-March-2015

    English

    Securing Livelihoods for All

    The OECD Development Centre will publish its Securing Livelihoods for All, Foresight for Action report on Tuesday 31 March 2015. The publication outlines the status of livelihoods today and explores how they could be impacted by emerging trends in the economy, technology, demography, environment, security and governance in the future using a foresight approach to develop five possible livelihood landscapes for the world in 2030.

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