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This review of three GHIs’ commitment to and disbursement of funds in Uganda and Ethiopia identifies a number of challenges facing governments as they attempt to utilise large increases in external funding. Harmonisation and alignment with government systems remains a key challenge.
Evaluation of the Local Fund Agent SystemThis evaluation identifies strengths and weaknesses of the Global Fund’s LFA system. It provides a number of recommendations for the LFA that will assist it to produce better and more reliable information and programme quality.
This evaluation identifies positive and negative correlations between Global Fund grant evaluation scores and characteristics of health programme, the health sector, and the recipient country.
This US Government Accountability Office report identifies improvements made by the Global Fund in terms of documenting information, but notes that it still has limited access to important information that would assist it to assess LFA performance more effectively.
The principal assertion of the Report is: MAP is in the process of achieving the input and output results it set out to achieve. Although the report does not measure the effect of MAP on outcome and impact indicators, it nevertheless also asserts: MAP has made a contribution to improved outcomes. In support of this assertion, the report provides a detailed table of outcomes to which MAP has contributed.
This internal evaluation paints a positive picture of Global Fund performance to 2007 and highlights, amongst other things, the need to respond more effectively to the ‘cross-cutting’ challenges of capacity-building, reform of aid architecture, and performance-based funding .
The study compares three HIV/AIDS scenarios for prevention and treatment interventions by the World Bank that might assist it to calculate the number of lives saved, costs, and cost-effectiveness.
The Institute of Medicine’s external evaluation of highlights PEPFAR’s achievements, but argues that the initiative’s programmes impede donor partners’ efforts to coordinate and harmonise their activities.
Overall, the report finds that Civil Society plays a “promising but uneven” role within the Fund. More specifically…
The principal findings of this internal evaluation of the World Bank are: National AIDS strategies were not always prioritised or costed; supervision, and monitoring and evaluation (M&E), were weak; civil society had not been engaged; political commitment and capacity had been overestimated, and mechanisms for political mobilisation were weak; and bank research and analysis, whilst perceived to be useful, was not reaching policy makers in Africa.
Further information can be obtained from Aisling Walsh or from Neil Spicer, or from any of the individual country researchers.
Last Updated: Friday 16th November 2007
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