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Development

Development finance of countries beyond the DAC

 

Emerging providers of development finance and other countries that are not members of the Development Assistance Committee (DAC) have an increasingly important role in financing development co-operation (see Table 1). This generates a stronger need for transparency on their development co-operation programmes. Statistics, analyses and information on reporting by these countries to the OECD are available here. Estimates are published on countries that do not provide the OECD with data.

 

Table 1: Estimated global development co-operation flows, 2013-17 (net disbursements, current prices, USD billion)
  2013 2014

2015

2016

2017

2017 (% of total)

ODA from current 29 DAC member countries

151.8

151.1 143.1 157.6 161.4  85.8%
ODA from 20 reporting countries beyond the DAC 16.8 25.2 12.1 16.4 17.0  9.0%
Estimated development co-operation flows from ten non-reporting countries beyond the DAC 6.8 7.0 6.9 6.5 9.8  5.2%
Subtotal flows from non-DAC providers 23.2 31.7 24.6 22.9 26.8  14.2%
Estimated global total 157.9 169.1 156.0 180.5 188.2  100%

Note: For Brazil and Indonesia 2017 bilateral development co-operation figures were not available at the time. OECD estimates were made by using bilateral figures of the latest available year for bilateral co-operation and the 2017 data on multilateral flows.

The following countries and economies do report to the OECD:

AZERBAIJAN

BULGARIA

CROATIA

CYPRUS

ESTONIA

ISRAEL

KAZAKHSTAN

KUWAIT

LATVIA

LIECHTENSTEIN

LITHUANIA

MALTA

ROMANIA

RUSSIAN FEDERATION

SAUDI ARABIA

CHINESE TAIPEI

THAILAND

TIMOR LESTE

TURKEY

UNITED ARAB EMIRATES


OECD estimates on the development co-operation programmes of the following countries:

BRAZIL

CHILE

PEOPLE'S REPUBLIC OF CHINA

COLOMBIA

COSTA RICA

INDIA

 

 

Reporting by countries beyond the DAC

The OECD/DAC encourages all providers of development co-operation to report their aid flows and is available to assist in this effort. More detailed and comprehensive information on these flows allows providers and recipients alike to make more informed decisions on aid allocations and helps to identify countries and sectors that may be over- or under-funded.

Reports