Multilateral Aid 2010

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More than 200 multilateral donors receive or serve as a channel for 40% of all aid. To help meet the challenge of ensuring effective and co-ordinated multilateral aid efforts, Multilateral Aid 2010 covers trends in and total use (core and non-core) of the multilateral system, with a special focus on trust funds from the United Nations Development Program (UNDP) and the World Bank. It explores development perspectives of the climate change funding architecture and provides an overview of the response of multilaterals to the financial and economic crisis.

While the OECD’s annual Development Co-operation Report serves as a key reference for statistics and analysis on the latest trends in international aid, the Multilateral Aid report – as the name implies – takes a specific look at trends in multilateral aid only.

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Multilateral strategies and evaluation in 2009-10

The first section of this chapter looks at DAC members’ multilateral aid strategies. More than half of DAC members now have a multilateral aid strategy, though they differ in nature and scope. Some are broad political statements to guide multilateral aid allocation, while others define specific priorities and implementation processes. No country has a fixed allocation formula across its entire multilateral portfolio. Countries often also have separate partnership agreements with their most important multilateral partners. In determining multilateral allocations, the effectiveness of multilateral institutions is one of the key considerations. The second section looks at current multilateral evaluation processes in this context.

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