Seeing the Wood for the Trees: Summarising Results
This short paper illustrates the ways in which Danish CSOs can continue to present and improve a summary picture of the positive changes they have contributed to and when aggregation may or may not be appropriate. The paper draws upon the experience of Danish and international CSOs in reporting their results.
Assessing the performance of multi-stakeholder initiatives
In support of the Task Team’s Global Partnership Initiative 12, a voluntary initiative affiliated with global efforts to advance aid […]
Is the future private? Sustainability, social enterprise and (my) social conscience
By Rachel Hayman. ‘Is the future private?’ was an early draft title for one of the main sessions for INTRAC’s […]
Legitimacy and sustainability of civil society organisations: synergies and dependencies
By Michael Hammer.on 13 November 2014 Most civil society organisations make direct or indirect claims that they are providing benefits […]
Study on support to civil society through multi donor funds
Many donors, over the last decade, have explored mechanisms for funding southern civil society more directly in country in addition […]
Sustainability of civil society organisations in a rapidly changing world
By guest blogger Albert A Arhin. Civil society has been pivotal in driving political change as well as development in […]
Briefing Paper 31. Understanding private donors in international development
This paper provides an introduction to private donors’ engagement in international development, particularly philanthropic foundations. It describes the scale of foundations and their importance to the field of development aid.
Praxis Paper 24. Looking After Number One: Donor support for HIV and AIDS in the workplace
This paper synthesises the findings from a six-country research project looking at the workplace responses to HIV of 50 international agencies – bilateral, multilateral and NGOs – working in India, Malawi, Uganda, Kenya, Burundi and Ghana.
M&E Paper 1: Monitoring Flexible Funding: Navigating the challenges
This paper examines the debate that has emerged around the problems encountered in funding flexibly whilst trying to meet the demands for more results-based grant management .