Aid Effectiveness: Democratic Ownership And Human Rights world poverty

The Reality of Aid Project Download this chapter

  • Acknowledgements

Part I. Overview Download this chapter

  • Introduction
    Antonio Tujan, Jr.
    Chair, Reality of Aid
  • Political Overview
    The Reality of Aid Management Committee

Chapter 1. Aid Relationships Have Not Changed Download this chapter

  • Introduction
  • Aid is Power- The Challenge for CSOs and Democratic Ownership
    Don Marut, INFID
  • Aid Conditionality and Democratic Ownership
    Ahmed Swapan Mahmud, VOICE
  • Australian Aid to Papua New Guinea: Change Without Change
    Kate Wheen and Flint Duxfield, Aid/Watch
  • The Gilbel Gibe II Hydroelectrical Project- A Case of Super-Tied Aid
    Caterina Amicucci, CRBM
  • Women’s Empowerment and the New World of Microedit Evangelism
    Kavaljit Singh, PIRC
  • Democratic Ownership of Aid in the Philippines
    Sonny Africa, IBON Foundation

Chapter 2. The IFIs Have Significant Responsibility for the Lack of Change Download this chapter

  • Introduction
  • The Impact of IFI Conditionality on the Development Aid System
    Javier Pereira, EURODAD
  • Multilateral Aid and Conditionalities: The Case of Indonesia
    Don Marut, INFID
  • IFIs – The Major Barrier to Change in the Aid System
    Ahmed Swapan Mahmud, VOICE
  • The World Bank in Pakistan: See No Suffering, Hear No Cries, Speak No Truth
    Mustafa Talpur with A. Ercelan and M. Nauman, PILER
  • Democratic Ownership and Mutual Accountability to International Human Rights: A Reality Check of Nepal
    Gopal Siwakoti ‘Chintan’ with Rabin Subedi, NPI
  • European Commission: Providing the Kind of Budget Support that is Needed?
    Sasja Bökkerink, Oxfam International

Chapter 3. The Paris Declaration Does Not Go Far Enough Download this chapter

  • Introduction
  • Aid and the Rights-Based Approach in the Philippines
    Sonny Africa, IBON Foundation
  • Democratic Ownership and the Paris Declaration
    Thomas Hochgesang, CBM (formerly Christian Blind Mission)
  • Paris Declaration on Aid Effectiveness (Abridged from the Original)
    Roberto Bissio, TWI and Social Watch
  • Barriers to Harmonization and Alignment : An African Perspective

Chapter 4. What is Needed for Aid Policies to Facilitate Development Outcomes for the Poorest Communities Download this chapter

  • Introduction
  • Pulling the Strings - How Donors’ Control of Aid Undermines Democratic Ownership and Accountability
    Elvira Groll, ActionAid UK
  • Accountability and Managing for Results: Accountability to Whom? Who Holds Whom Accountable?
    Ngo Sothath, NGO Forum on Cambodia
  • Managing for Results and Aid Effectiveness
  • National Democratic Appropriation in Latin America and the Caribbean
    Mauricio Gómez Lacayo
  • International Development Cooperation: A New Global Public Good
    Ruben Fenandez, Corporación Región and ALOP
  • Aid Effectiveness and Gender Equality
    Cecilia Alemany (AWID), Fernanda Hopenhaym (AWID), and Nerea Craviotto (WIDE)

Chapter 5. Global Aid Trends and OECD Reports Download this chapter

  • Global Aid Trends: World Aid Trends: Donors Distorting the Reality of Aid in 2008
    Brian Tomlinson, CCIC, Reality of Aid Management Committee
  • Germany: A Mixed Performance
    Peter Mucke, Terre des Hommes
  • UK: Delivery Falls Short of Progressive Policies
    Elvira Groll, Elena Chiarella and Sarah Mulley, UK Aid Network
  • Ireland: Bringing ODA to the Centre of Foreign Policy
    Olive Towey and Howard Dalzell, Concern
  • Netherlands: A New Commitment to International Co-operation
    Arjan El Fassed, Oxfam Novib
  • Austria: Aid Gap Leaves Questions Over Commitment
    Global Responsibility-Austrian, Platform for Development and Humanitarian Aid and Hilde Wipfel (KOO)
  • Belgium: The Changeability of Aid
    Els Hertogen, 11.11.11 – Coalition of the Flemish, North South Movement
  • Finland: Finnish Development Co-operation: Focus on Climate Change
    Matti Ylönen, KEPA (The Service Centre for Development Cooperation)
  • France: French Development Cooperation: Little Leadership to be Expected on the Fight Against Poverty
    Katia Herrgott and Florent Sebban, Coordination SUD
  • Italy: First Steps Towards ODA Reform After Years of Crisis
    Marco Zupi, CeSPI
  • Sweden: Sweden Claims 1% Aid Achievement
    Peter Sörbom, Forum Syd in collaboration with Penny Davies, Diakonia
  • Spain: Becoming a Major ODA Player
    Isabel Kreisler, Intermon Oxfam
  • Switzerland: 2008: A Pivotal Year for Development Co-operation
    Michèle Laubscher, Alliance Sud - Swiss Alliance of Development Organisations
  • Australia: A New Government Brings New Commitments
    Garth Luke and Pail O’Callaghan, ACFID
  • Canada: Overview: Unmet Promises and No Plans to Increase Canadian ODA
    Brian Tomlinson, CCIC
  • New Zealand: Good Intent Must Be Balanced with Financial Commitment
    Rae Julian, CID
  • USA: Targeting State ‘Transformation’, Not Poverty Reduction
    Cheri Waters, Interaction
  • Norway: Silver Clouds and Dark Linings
    John Y. Jones, Networkers SouthNorth
  • European Union/European Commission: Increasing Budget Support, But Slow on Participation
    Simon Stocker, Eurostep in cooperation with Mirjam van Reisen and Ben Moore, EEPA

Part II. Reference Section Download this chapter

  • Boxes and Tables
  • Glossary of Aid Terms

Part III. Directories Download this chapter

  • List of Participating Agencies
  • List of Members