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Publications & Documents


  • 29-March-2021

    English

    Production Transformation Policy Review of Shenzhen, China - A Journey of Continuous Learning

    Shenzhen is a stellar case of growth and economic transformation. Since its establishment as one of China’s first four Special Economic Zones in 1980, it has evolved at breakneck speed. Shenzhen transformed from a fishing village to a major world trade hub and is now home to global innovators in electronics. The Production Transformation Policy Review (PTPR) of Shenzhen, China reviews the city’s changing policy approaches, focusing on the shift from an assembly to a manufacturing centre and more recently to an innovation and start-up hub. Through a comprehensive assessment of Shenzhen’s experience, this review offers insights into the range of policies and strategies employed to stimulate industrial upgrading and learning in China. It provides lessons and actionable policy recommendations for the growth of cities and emerging economies in their catching-up journey. The PTPR of Shenzhen, China has been carried out in the framework of the OECD Initiative for Policy Dialogue on Global Value Chains, Production Transformation and Development and has benefitted from government-business dialogues and international peer learning (University of Seoul, Korea; University of Georgetown, USA and Digital India Foundation, India).
  • 26-mars-2021

    Français

    Les membres du Comité d'aide au développement et la société civile

    L’agenda 2030 pour le développement durable est clair sur la nécessité d’impliquer les organisations de la société civile (OSC) dans la mise en œuvre et le suivi des objectifs de développement durable. Grâce à leur capacité à faire entendre dans les processus de développement la voix de ceux qui sont en première ligne de la lutte contre la pauvreté, les inégalités et la vulnérabilité, les OSC peuvent contribuer à ce que personne ne soit laissé pour compte. Afin de travailler au maximum de leur potentiel, elles ont besoin que les membres du Comité d'aide au développement (CAD) leur permettent d’évoluer dans des environnements favorables. Cette étude fournit un examen complet des différentes manières dont les membres du CAD soutiennent la société civile et travaillent avec elle. Elle fait valoir qu'ils peuvent faire davantage pour améliorer leurs modalités de collaboration avec la société civile ainsi que leurs pratiques. À cette fin, les recommandations concrètes de ce rapport pour approfondir la discussion avec les membres du CAD, les OSC et d'autres acteurs seront développés sous la forme d'une orientation ou d'une recommandation sur les manières de travailler plus efficacement avec la société civile, et donc de rendre les environnements des OSC plus favorables.
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  • 19-March-2021

    English

    Strengthening Climate Resilience - Guidance for Governments and Development Co-operation

    This guidance provides a tool governments and development co-operation can draw on in their efforts to strengthen the resilience of human and natural systems to the impacts of climate change. It highlights three aspirations to consider when planning and implementing action to build climate resilience (country ownership; inclusiveness; and environmental and social sustainability). The guidance also outlines four mechanisms (governance; sector-level approaches; finance; and monitoring, evaluation and learning) and three enablers (data and information; capacity; and technologies) in support of climate resilience, proposing concrete actions in the form of checklists.
  • 15-March-2021

    English

    Geographical Distribution of Financial Flows to Developing Countries 2021 - Disbursements, Commitments, Country Indicators

    This publication provides comprehensive data on the volume, origin and types of aid and other resource flows to around 150 developing countries. The data show each country's receipts of official development assistance as well as other official and private funds from members of the Development Assistance Committee of the OECD, multilateral agencies and other key providers. Key development indicators are given for reference.
  • 23-février-2021

    Français

    Coopération pour le développement 2020 - Apprendre des crises, renforcer la résilience

    Les effets dévastateurs du coronavirus (COVID-19) sur les pays en développement ont mis à l'épreuve les limites, l'ingéniosité et la flexibilité de la coopération au développement, tout en révélant de bonnes pratiques. Cette 58e édition du rapport Coopération pour le développement présente les premières réflexions des dirigeants, des membres de l'OCDE, des experts et de la société civile sur les implications du coronavirus (COVID-19) pour la solidarité mondiale en 2021 et au-delà. Le rapport suggère des pistes d'action pour l'ensemble de la communauté internationale du développement en vue d'une action audacieuse et d'une réforme systémique. L’objectif est de mettre en place des systèmes nationaux et internationaux résistants, capables de faire face aux chocs mondiaux et de fournir et protéger les biens publics mondiaux, tout en poursuivant les actions de fond en faveur du développement durable. Il comprend également un panorama actualisé de la coopération pour le développement, étayé par les données de plus de 80 fournisseurs, membres de l’OCDE et du Comité d'aide au développement, mais aussi d’autres pays ou encore des fondations philanthropiques.
  • 17-February-2021

    English

    Core concepts in blended finance - Assessment of uses and implications for evaluation

    This paper presents findings from research on how blended finance actors use and define different key concepts, and what implications these understandings have for evaluators. By increasing awareness of key terms and their use, the paper can contribute to facilitating the evaluation process, simplifying the communication of findings and results, and ease collaboration between different actors. It provides a useful framework for thinking about core concepts related to blended finance, differences in how these are used today, and the implications this has for evaluation methods and approaches. The work will be of interest to monitoring and evaluation departments, development finance institutions, international financial institutions, impact investors, private foundations and others interested in blended finance and its role in contributing to sustainable development. This paper is the first in a series of three working papers from the OECD/DAC EvalNet Working Group on Evaluating Blended Finance.
  • 17-February-2021

    English

    Evaluating financial and development additionality in blended finance operations

    This paper clarifies the various definitions of additionality currently in use, and explores the relationship between additionality and key evaluation terms, such as impact and causality. It concludes that additionality should be assessed both ex ante and ex post, and that the presence of additionality will depend on institutional structures and on how different public and private interests are addressed. The paper further argues that the relevance of evaluation methods will depend not only on the applied financial and non-financial instruments but also on the types and dimensions of additionality to be evaluated. Several examples of different approaches to assessing additionality are analysed. The analysis provides a useful foundation for thinking through these issues, and will be of interest to both evaluation and blended finance actors. This paper is the second in a series of three working papers from the OECD/DAC EvalNet Working Group on Evaluating Blended Finance.
  • 16-February-2021

    English

    OECD converts complete 2018 and final 2019 Creditor Reporting System (CRS) data into XML format, by donor and by recipient

    The OECD now provides the Creditor Reporting System (CRS) 2018 and final 2019 data available in XML format. CRS data on development finance can now be downloaded in four different formats and cater to different audiences.

  • 16-February-2021

    English

    Sustainably financing infrastructure in sub-Saharan Africa - What role for the DAC?

    In a climate of heightened debt vulnerabilities, countries in sub-Saharan Africa struggle to fill the gap in infrastructure finance, which is paramount to achieving their sustainable development objectives. At the same time, the infrastructure financing landscape in the region has become increasingly diverse and challenging to navigate. This paper reviews the role of Development Assistance Committee (DAC) members in supporting countries to address mounting infrastructure needs while avoiding and mitigating potential debt crises. The first part of the paper provides an overview of the infrastructure needs in sub-Saharan Africa. The second part presents the changes in infrastructure financing, highlighting the dominant roles of domestic government and non-DAC lenders. The third part explains how infrastructure finance can be a potential driver for the debt build-up in the region; but that the quality of spending and the diversity of financing providers can be mitigating factors. The fourth part includes policy recommendations for DAC members.
  • 9-février-2021

    Français

    Listes de codes du CAD et SNPC

    Le secrétariat du CAD maintient différentes listes de codes utilisés par les donneurs pour notifier leur apports d’aide au CAD. Ces codes sont utilisés pour classer l’information dans les bases de données du CAD. La liste des codes autorisés présente l’ensemble de codes utilisés par le secrétariat du CAD.

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