Latest Documents

  • 18-mars-2021


    Statistiques sur les apports de ressources aux pays en développement

    Ces statistiques de l'OCDE montrent le volume et la destination de l'aide fournie par les gouvernements des pays donneurs. Quelle part de l'aide va aux pays les plus pauvres ? Quel part aux organisations multilatérales comme les Nations Unies ? Quels secteurs reçoivent le plus d'aide - les infrastructures économiques ou les programmes sociaux ? Ces statistiques montrent les premiers signes de l'augmentation de l'aide récemment promise

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  • 18-March-2021


    Monitoring, evaluation and learning for climate risk management

    This working paper focuses on the role of monitoring, evaluation and learning (MEL) for promoting effective climate risk management. It aims to introduce a conceptual framework that governments and development co-operation providers can draw on when developing MEL frameworks for their interventions on climate risk management. The paper also presents existing methods and tools to address the technical challenges to developing such MEL frameworks. Further, it provides examples of good practice for adjusting or updating existing MEL frameworks in support of climate risk management. It contributes to the project Strengthening Climate Resilience: Guidance for Governments and Development Co-operation of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD).
  • 17-March-2021


    Aid at a glance charts

    These ready-made tables and charts provide for snapshot of aid (Official Development Assistance) for all DAC Members as well as recipient countries and territories. Summary reports by regions (Africa, America, Asia, Europe, Oceania) and the world are also available.

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  • 16-March-2021


    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


    Applying Evaluation Criteria Thoughtfully

    Relevance, coherence, effectiveness, efficiency, impact, and sustainability are widely used evaluation criteria, particularly in international development co-operation. They help to determine the merit or worth of various interventions, such as strategies, policies, programmes or projects. This guidance aims to help evaluators and others to better understand those criteria, and improve their use. It starts by describing what they are, and how they are meant to be used. Then the definitions and concepts underpinning each criterion are explained. Finally, examples provide the reader with concrete ideas for using them. The criteria were originally laid out in the early 2000s by the Network on Development Evaluation (EvalNet) of the OECD Development Assistance Committee (DAC). Although they have been widely used in evaluation, and beyond, this document is the first to comprehensively explore the concepts in detail, explain their intended use and offer practical guidance. It captures current thinking and best practice in evaluation, drawing on the inputs of internationally renowned evaluation experts from EvalNet and beyond.
  • 13-March-2021


    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.
  • 12-mars-2021


    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.
  • 4-March-2021


    Financing transition in the health sector - What can Development Assistance Committee members do?

    This paper explores the health financing challenges that countries face when they transition from low-income towards middle-income level and beyond. While domestic actors bear an increasing share of the national health expenditure in this process, the transition is not automatic nor necessarily smooth. The challenges that emerge in the process are recently exacerbated by the COVID-19 crisis, which risks diverting resources away from basic health services. The role of development actors during this stage can be critical in setting up sustainable systems of health financing in those countries. The paper starts with a review of the progress on the global health agenda by taking stock of past achievements and remaining challenges. Then, it explores how the health financing landscape transitions with the income level of a country, tracing how this can give rise to transition setbacks. Finally, the paper zooms in on the role of development finance and how it can be reshaped to better facilitate the transition process of countries.
  • 17-February-2021


    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


    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.
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