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Development Co-operation Report 2020

Learning from Crises, Building Resilience

image of Development Co-operation Report 2020

The devastating impacts of coronavirus (COVID-19) on developing countries have tested the limits, ingenuity and flexibility of development co-operation while also uncovering best practices. This 58th edition of the Development Co-operation Report draws out early insights from leaders, OECD members, experts and civil society on the implications of coronavirus (COVID-19) for global solidarity and international co-operation for development in 2021 and beyond. The report suggests ways forward for the international development community as a whole for bold action and systemic reform to build resilient national and international systems capable of coping with global shocks, and providing and protecting global public goods while reinforcing the fundamental building blocks for sustainable development. The annual “development co-operation at a glance” infographics showcase the latest trends in development finance for over 80 providers of development co-operation, including members of the OECD, the Development Assistance Committee, other countries and philanthropic foundations.

English Also available in: French

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Development Co-operation Profiles at a Glance

This chapter is an infographics-style presentation of highlights from the digital publication Development Co-operation Profiles 2020. The first section highlights emerging trends and insights on development finance, followed by four sections with the profiles of official and philanthropic providers of aid, official development assistance, and development finance. These providers include members of the OECD and its Development Assistance Committee (DAC), other countries, and philanthropic foundations. The profiles give an overview of key data and policy priorities for development co-operation. Most DAC members have agreed to a target of providing 0.7% of their gross national income as official development assistance. EU member states that joined the EU before 2002 agreed to a collective target for the EU of 0.7% of GNI as ODA, whereas EU member states that joined after 2002 committed to increase their ODA to 0.33% of GNI.

English Also available in: French

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