Trade promotes economic growth, alleviates poverty and helps countries reach their development goals. However, developing countries – in particular the least developed – face difficulties in making trade happen and turning trade into economic growth. The Aid for Trade Initiative – launched at the 2005 World Trade Organisation conference in Hong Kong – aims at helping these countries to take advantage of trade opportunities and to
The glossary of key terms in evaluation and results-based management should facilitate and improve dialogue and understanding among all those who are involved in development activities and their evaluation, whether in partner countries, development agencies and banks, or non-governmental organisations.
OECD organised an expert workshop on the implementation of Aid for Trade, with a focus on the trade dimension of the Aid for Trade Initiative.
This study takes stock of how the evaluation function is managed and resourced by the members of the OECD DAC Network on Development Evaluation, with a focus on the role of central evaluation units.
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For 50 years now, the DAC has grouped the world’s main donors, defining and monitoring global standards in key areas of development. The DAC is a unique forum for sharing views and exchanging lessons and has gained a reputation for neutrality and high-quality work. One of the OECD’s oldest and principal committees, it has ready access to a diverse array of policy communities. Increasingly, the DAC looks beyond the traditional aid
Erik Solheim assure la Présidence du Comité d’aide au développement depuis janvier 2013.
M. J. Brian Atwood a assumé la présidence du Comité d’aide au développement entre janvier 2011 et décembre 2012.
Aide publique au développement : définition et champ couvert
Ce document d’orientation vise à donner des informations et des conseils sur la façon de prendre en compte l'adaptation au changement climatique dans la coopération au développement.Contacts à l'OCDE :S. Agrawala, ENV/CBD, Shardul.Agrawala[at]oecd.orgR. Paris, DCD/POL, Remy.Paris[at]
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As OECD and the DAC celebrate 50th years of activity, it remains clear that aid – if indeed just one tool for achieving development goals – can serve as an important catalyst for progress. The DAC increasingly looks at aid within the context of the broader issues of development – such as conflict, investing in women and girls, building smarter partnerships and financing climate change – to ensure that it is delivered effectively, and