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Esta nota ayuda a los donantes a decidir si un determinado gasto cumple los criterios para ser Ayuda Oficial al Desarrollo (AOD) y, es complementaria a las Directivas de Información Estadística (Statistical Reporting Directives) del Comité de Ayuda al Desarrollo (CAD).
- DAC Statistical Reporting Directives
Philanthropic foundations play an important role in sustainable development – not only in mobilising financial resources, but also as development actors in their own right. Philanthropy is often thought of as “the rich giving to the poor”, but a different way of looking at it is society investing in its future.
The DAC List of ODA Recipients is designed for statistical purposes. It helps to measure and classify aid and other resource flows originating in donor countries.
The DAC List of ODA Recipients: An information note on the revision of the DAC List.
The OECD DAC measures and monitors development finance targeting the environment using the environment marker.
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.
South African concessional finance for development reached USD 149 million in 2013, compared to USD 189 million in 2012 (OECD estimates). Measured in South African rand, its development co‑operation actually increased between 2012 and 2013; the decrease in USD is related to exchange rate fluctuations.
In 2013, Qatar’s development co‑operation amounted to USD 486 million in 2012, compared to USD 684 million in 2011 (OECD estimates). Qatar channelled 1% of its development co-operation through multilateral institutions.
Mexico published figures on its development co-operation programme for the first time in 2014. According to these figures, Mexico’s concessional finance for development reached USD 277 million in 2012, up from USD 269 million in 2011.
In 2012, Indonesia’s development co-operation amounted to an estimated USD 19 million, compared to USD 7 million in 2011 (OECD estimates). USD 16 million (86%) was channelled through multilateral organisations.