L’OCDE et le Programme des Nations Unies pour le développement (PNUD) ont lancé une nouvelle initiative pour aider les pays en développement à accroître leurs recettes intérieures en renforçant leurs capacités en matière de vérification fiscale.
La News du CAD vous tiendra informé(e) des dernières nouvelles, statistiques et recommandations du CAD. Vous y trouverez également des interviews et commentaires de personnalités issue du monde du développement.
Depuis le Consensus de Monterrey en 2002, les discussions sur le financement exterieur du développement ont accordé une attention croissante au financement du développement de façon plus large, en particulier au-delà de l’APD. Dans ce contexte, le CAD œuvre à l’amélioration de ses statistiques sur les apports de ressources aux pays en développement au-delà de l’APD.
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According to OECD estimates, Colombia’s development co-operation reached USD 36 million in 2013, compared to USD 27 million in 2012. In 2013, USD 28 million was channelled through multilateral organisations.
Brazil is a South-South co-operation provider. Brazil’s 2010 development co-operation programme figures remain its most recent (published in IPEA and ABC, 2013); no new figures were published in 2014. These figures – at USD 923 million – include activities that are not or not entirely included as development co-operation in DAC statistics. The OECD estimates that of these, USD 500 million would meet the criteria for ODA
To provide advice in implementing the DAC's mandate to modernise development finance, an independent Expert Reference Group(ERG) was constituted to help shape the analytical work done by the DAC Secretariat. The group, comprising 15 senior level experts (ref. Annex 1), met three times on 3-4 October 2013, 23-24 January 2014 and 26-27 June 2014.
This report produced in co-operation with the International Energy Agency (IEA), the International Transport Forum (ITF) and the Nuclear Energy Agency (NEA) identifies the misalignments between climate change objectives and policy and regulatory frameworks across a range of policy domains (investment, taxation, innovation and skills, trade, and adaptation) and activities at the heart of climate policy (electricity, urban mobility and rural land use).
Outside of countries’ core climate policies, many of the regulatory features of today’s economies have been built around the availability of fossil fuels and without any regard for the greenhouse gas emissions stemming from human activities. This report makes a diagnosis of these contradictions and points to means of solving them to support a more effective transition of all countries to a low-carbon economy.
Over the last two years the OECD DAC has intensified its efforts to capture the broad range of development instruments and packages. How to mobilise more and better resources for development has never been more pertinent than today as the global development community stands on the brink of the post-2015 era.
The OECD’s Development Assistance Committee (DAC) conducts periodic reviews of the individual development co-operation efforts of DAC members. The policies and programmes of each member are critically examined approximately once every five years. DAC peer reviews assess the performance of a given member, not just that of its development co-operation agency, and examine both policy and implementation. They take an integrated, system-wide perspective on the development co-operation and humanitarian assistance activities of the member under review.