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Limitations: While some donors have multi-year budgets for their ODA (including for health and SRHR), other donors do not have future spending plans and even some 2020 budgets were not finalized at the time of writing. (...) Canada pledged US$20 million as part of its previous commitment to spend an additional US$500 million to improve the SRHR of women and girls from 2017- 2020.30,31 Finland’s pledge was mainly part of planned SRHR measures.32 Up until now, US$453 million has been pledged as part of the SheDecides initiative by public donors, private foundations, and an anonymous individual. (...) UK The UK committed to spend an average of at least £225m (US$290m) on family planning every year from 2018-2022 (a 25% increase and 2-year extension of the original 2012 FP2020 commitment).
Language:English
Score: 875550.8 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/medi...ews/2019/srhr_forecast_web.pdf
Data Source: un
A roadmap for preparation of the strategic plan has been prepared, as well as a draft outline intended as a starting point for the team tasked with developing the plan. (...) AUTONUMLGL Establishment of the ICT strategic plan : See §1.2 above concerning the ICT strategic plan. (...) Project implementation plan will be refined in conjunction with the software supplier.
Language:English
Score: 874240.6 - https://www.itu.int/council/COG/restricted1/COG03_5.doc
Data Source: un
In the first quarter of 2018, revenues were higher than planned and most expenditures were within the projected amounts. (...) Interest payments are crowding out other critical spending. Higher than planned costs on interest payments have forced Government to cut spending from other critical budget lines or borrow more to make up the shortfall. (...) The government securities market is understandably 5 Interest payments are crowding out other critical spending. Higher than planned costs on interest payments have forced Government to cut spending from other critical budget lines or borrow more to make up the shortfall.
Language:English
Score: 871621.5 - https://www.unicef.org/zambia/...-Budget-Performance-Review.pdf
Data Source: un
PowerPoint Presentation CLIMATE BUDGET TAGGING ‘Knowing What You Spend’ Moving towards comprehensive climate finance reforms Governance of Climate Change Finance (Climate Finance Network) has supported in • Development of methodologies and tools for integrating climate change in PFM • Climate Financing Framework • Climate Public Expenditure and Institutional Analysis • Climate Budget Tagging- ‘Knowing What you Spend’ • Climate Budget Integration Index What have we achieved? * Pioneering UNDP project to actively engage ministries of finance – opens doors for other initiatives * Building blocks established for gender-responsive green economy * Inspired work in other regions Tools for embedding CC in governance and financial management promoted - Climate Change Budget Integration Index - Climate Budget Tagging System - Guidance for parliamentarians and media Informing & (presenting facts) Engaging and Convincing (creating demand for CC initiatives) Enabling (enabling supply) Improved CC budget decisions and accountability Enhanced mobilization, including of innovative finance Climate Public Expenditure and Institutional Reviews Climate Change Financing Frameworks Budget formulation and planning better aligned with climate change - Medium Term Budgetary Framework Pakistan - Sectoral ministries budgets in Fiji Budgets also tap thematic bonds & engage private investors - Green Sukuk (Indonesia) CBT part of wider climate finance agenda What is CBT aiming at! CBT Evidence and Analysis Spending Efficiency and Accountability Influence Budget Allocation leading to increased CC share in the Budgetary Allocation Improved CC Investment Design Policy Impact Scope of CBT • Objective- Information or influencing budgeting and policy • Coverage • Breadth of coverage- whether priority areas or wider range • Depth of coverage- a rapid assessment based on project documents or an in-depth climate screening appraisal Policy Application of CBT • Indonesia Green Sukkuk and Climate Public Finance Report 2019 • Pakistan Medium Term Budgetary Framework • Philippines- tagging information from line ministries is used to produce budget briefs to inform budget hearings • Citizen Budgets- Cambodia, Nepal, KPK (Pakistan) • Bangladesh- advocacy for additional international finance Demand for CBT is Growing CPEIR CBT completed but refinement in process CBT in pipeline/ Requests Countries Nepal, Bangladesh, Cambodia, Philippine, Indonesia, Pakistan, Uganda, Thailand, Tanzania, Samoa, Vietnam, Vanuatu, Marshall Island, Morocco, China (Hubei), Benin, Kenya, Bhutan, Philippines, Chile, Columbia, Costa Rica (planned), Ecuador, Elsalvador, Hondurus, Peru (planned), Nauru, Kirbati Nepal Philippine Bangladesh Ghana Kenya Indonesia Pakistan Cambodia Tonga Chile Fiji Grenada Guatemala Rwanda Ecuador Armenia Challenges • Negative investments/ expenditures are not considered • Capacity and institutional constraints • Intergovernmental linkages- sub national governments • Data Analytics- CBT is not an end in itself • Broader PFM reforms THANK YOU CLIMATE BUDGET TAGGING‘Knowing What You Spend’ Governance of Climate Change Finance (Climate Finance Network) has supported in What have we achieved?
Language:English
Score: 870668.9 - https://www.undrr.org/media/48655/download
Data Source: un
Burkina Faso will also develop and implement a plan for human resources for health and construct a new public and private school for midwives by 2015. (...) Nepal will also double coverage of PMTCT; reduce unmet need for family planning to 18%, including by making family planning services more adolescent friendly and encouraging public-private partnerships to raise awareness and increase access and utilization. (...) NIGER Commitment Niger commits to increase health spending from 8.1% to 15% by 2015, with free care for maternal and child heath, including obstetric complications management and family planning.
Language:English
Score: 869541.6 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/topi...s/Web_Annex_1_-_29_09_2011.pdf
Data Source: un
Recommendations (to include) The target should include in both numerator and denominator (NHA classifications in parenthèses): • Transfers from government domestic revenue (FS.1) including: – Recurrent and capital expenditure through the Ministry of Health. – Spending on health through other key ministries, such as local government and education. – Debt relief funding channelled into health. • Social insurance contributions from employees, employers and self-employed as they are part of an overall coverage plan/health policy and include funding from general taxation (FS.3). • This would also include mandated pre-payment plans (FS.4). • Budget support—these are classified by NHA as ‘non- earmarked foreign revenues’ and form part of FS.2. 3. Recommendations (to include) Both the numerator and denominator should exclude: • Sector-wide support (part of FS.2) and direct external aid to the health sector (FS.7). • Private spending for health—which includes – out-of-pocket payments made directly to various providers (FS.6) – private prepaid plans (FS.5), including payments to community financing schemes and other private insurance plans, and indirect payments for health services by employers (firms) and local charitable groups. 4. (...) Setting Abuja in the wider development context This presentation was taken from: How to (or not to) ... measure performance against the Abuja target for public health expenditure Sophie Witter; Alex Jones; Tim Ensor Health Policy and Planning 2013; doi: 10.1093/heapol/czt031 • Thank you for your time How to calculate the Abuja Indicator for Health Financing Progress Against Abuja Health Financing Indicator Contents 1.
Language:English
Score: 869038.3 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/media/events/2013/abuja.pdf
Data Source: un
Preliminary estimates suggest that government spending on health and education for children between 0-6 years will fall from US$138 per person in 2019, on average, to US$122 in 2020 before a modest uptick to US$126 in 2021. • Data inadequacies continue to hamper more effective planning and budgeting for ECD, as well as analytical understanding of spending challenges and solutions. (...) In Somalia, for example, the National Education Sector Strategic Plan has a dedicated section on early childhood care and education. (...) Table 2: ECD policies and strategic frameworks in ESA countries Country Name of policy or strategic framework Date enacted Angola National Early Childhood Development Policy 2017 Botswana Early Childhood Care and Education Policy 2001 Burundi n/a Comoros n/a Eritrea n/a Eswatini n/a Ethiopia National Early Childhood Development and Education Policy 2020 Kenya National Strategic Plan for Early Childhood Development 2009 Lesotho National Policy and Strategic Plan for Integrated Early Childhood Care and Development (IECCD), 2013/2014 – 2017/2018 2013 Madagascar n/a Malawi National Strategic Plan for Early Childhood Development National ECD Policy 2009 2017 Mozambique n/a Namibia National Integrated Early Childhood Development Policy 2017 Rwanda Early Childhood Development Policy 2011 Somalia (ECD included in the Education Sector Strategic Plan 2018-2020) 2018 South Africa National Integrated Early Childhood Development Policy 2015 South Sudan n/a Tanzania Integrated Early Childhood Development Policy 2010 Uganda National Integrated Early Childhood Development Policy 2016 Zambia Education Strategic Plan 2003 - 2007 2003 Zimbabwe n/a Authors, based on various web searches and interviews with UNICEF Country Offices ECD is rightfully recognized as a cross sectoral matter in most policies.
Language:English
Score: 868365.2 - https://www.unicef.org/esa/med...Heckman-Paper-2021-revised.pdf
Data Source: un
The General Education Strategic Plan (GESP) 2017–2022 is a national roadmap for implementation of the General Education Act and outlines implementation strategies, monitoring and evaluation frameworks and financing of the sector. (...) This persistent underfunding of the sector compared to global benchmarks prevents the 0 50 100 150 200 250 2013/14 2014/15 2015/16 2016/17 2017/18 2018/19 US $ m ill io n Allocation Spending Source: MoGEI Figure 5: Education sector allocation and spending in USD FY 2013/14 to FY 2018/19 Education budget brief sector from achieving education targets set- forth in the NDS and related sector plans and strategies. (...) Such an analysis could provide insight into the observed spending variances, which may potentially be a result of poor sector planning across the various levels or weak absorptive capacity to spend released funds.
Language:English
Score: 866761.5 - https://www.unicef.org/southsu...019-Education-Budget-Brief.pdf
Data Source: un
A demonstration of how the SDG 4 global ambitions are being nationalized into plans, policies, budgets, data collection efforts, and reports. SDG 4 articulated higher ambitions for governments that often require a review and update to existing sector plans. Updated plans should be context-based and realistic in terms of pace of education system development. (...) Credible financing plans to fully finance education following principles of progressive universalism, including adopting equity financing formulas that reflect the needs of the most marginalized children.
Language:English
Score: 864538.7 - https://www.unicef.org/media/89196/file/Key-Asks-SDG4.pdf
Data Source: un
KEY ASKS • A demonstration of how the SDG 4 global ambitions are being nationalized into plans, policies, budgets, data collection efforts, and reports. SDG 4 articulated higher ambitions for governments that often require a review and update to existing sector plans. Updated plans should be context-based and realistic in terms of pace of education system development. (...) To achieve SDG 4, national and local governments must accelerate action plans to close the access gaps and ensure all children are in school, with a focus on marginalized children and children in emergency settings.
Language:English
Score: 864461.3 - https://www.unicef.org/media/6...sdg4_education2pager_final.pdf
Data Source: un