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OECD Development Co-operation Peer Reviews: Slovenia 2017

In series:OECD Development Co-operation Peer Reviewsview more titles

Published on July 26, 2017

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This review assesses the performance of Slovenia, including looking at how Slovenia might increase the impact of its aid through a tighter thematic focus and geographic footprint, a stronger focus on results and better mainstreaming of gender and environment across its development co-operation.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Conducting the peer review
Slovenia's aid at a glance
Context of the peer review of Slovenia
The DAC's main findings and recommendations
Towards a comprehensive Slovenian development effort
Slovenia's vision and policies for development co-operation
Allocating Slovenia's official development assistance
Managing Slovenia's development co-operation
Slovenia's development co-operation delivery and partnerships
Results management and accountability of Slovenia's development co-operation
Slovenian humanitarian assistance
Annexes3 chapters available
OECD/DAC standard suite of tables
Organisational structure
Perspectives from Montenegro and Cabo Verde on Slovenia's development co-operation
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Read the DAC's main findings and recommendations, available in English and French.


Slovenia is a valued provider in the Western Balkans and is improving its impact elsewhere

Slovenia has built up a sound development programme over the last 12 years, particularly in the Western Balkans, and should now work on tightening its focus in other regions in order to get the most impact from its aid contributions, according to a new OECD report.

The first DAC Peer Review of Slovenia welcomes a steady rise in Slovenia’s foreign aid budget in the last few years, although it notes that an increase in funds spent on hosting foreign refugees arriving in Slovenia has been a factor pushing up official development assistance (ODA) levels. In-donor refugee costs made up 11.2% of Slovenia’s ODA in 2015.

“It is encouraging to see Slovenia increasing its development aid and showing such willingness to share its transition experience with countries in the Western Balkans striving for a similar path,” said DAC Chair Charlotte Petri Gornitzka. “Outside the Balkans, Slovenia can enhance its impact by focusing more on a smaller number of high-value projects, delivered through partnerships in carefully selected countries and sectors.”

 Read the press release, available in English and French.


About this review

 

Slovenia's peer review history

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