Managing for Development Results Principles in Action:
Sourcebook Documents:3rd Edition
|»||Les Bonnes Pratiques Émergentes pour Une Gestion Axée sur les Résultats de Développement - Deuxième Édition|
|»||Buenas Prácticas Recientemente Identificadas de Gestión para Resultados de Desarrollo - Segunda Edición|
on Emerging Good Practice
2nd Edition - (Final) - May 2007
Emerging Good Practice in Managing for Development Results (MfDR) provides readers with a unique opportunity to learn about how MfDR works in action. This 2nd Edition builds on the first by offering readers a new selection of country cases, developed through the OECD/DAC regional Mutual Learning Initiatives and other notable emerging examples of good practice for MfDR.
Managing for Development Results requires the participation and commitment of all development partners and practitioners: from committed political leadership, to a strong public sector, to an empowered civil society. This Second Edition of the Sourcebook is therefore structured to address three target audiences: (i) political decisionmakers and management; (ii) technical and institutional practitioners; and 3) civil society and the private sector. The new Sourcebook provides readers with an opportunity to observe MfDR in action. It presents readers with 14 new cases that were selected from the OECD/DAC Regional Mutual Learning Initiatives (MLIs) – regional workshops where countries discussed their experiences with managing for development results, as well as other sources. Each case is considered to be an outstanding or innovative case of MfDR in practice. Not all cases present complete pieces of work – in fact, the emphasis is to show effective and successful process. The cases show that all three constituencies need to be fully engaged in the process, if MfDR is to evolve from words and protocols to concrete actions and from blueprint plans to implementation reality.
Each case is divided into five sections, allowing readers to access areas of specific interest and to compare approaches across cases. The five sections are: i) Introduction - establishing the context, i.e., why was it decided to use an MfDR approach? Where did the impetus come from?; ii) Application - What does MfDR look like in action? How are policy objectives translated into a results framework? Once you have buy-in, how do you move forward?; iii) Problem solving - issues of note that arose during implementation and mitigation strategies; iv) Results - What did using an MfDR approach achieve? Is there a possibility to replicate the process? What tool can the readers use to implement a similar MfDR framework in their countries?; v) Conclusion - Where will the project/program go from here?
Download Specific Sections:
- China: Towards Results Based Strategic Planning
- Vietnam: Design/Implementation of Results Based Planning and Monitoring
- Haiti: Lesson From the Interim Cooperation Framework (ICF) From 2004 to 2006 & The Extended & Revisited ICF From 2006 Onwards
- Peru: Alerta Miraflores – Managing to Increase Citizen Safety
- Mozambique: Poverty Observatory & the Program Aid Partnership (PAP): Policy Dialogue, Civil Society Consultation, and Mutual Accountability of Donors & Government
- Chile: PRODEV - External ISO Standards Certificate of Management Improvement Programs in the Public Sector
- Malaysia: Integrated Results Based Management
- Rwanda: Performance Based Financing in Health
- Burkina Faso: Performance Based Management- Case Study on the Monitoring and Evaluation Unit of PNGT2
- Benin: Experience with Results Based Management - The Case of the Ministry of the Environment, Habitat, and Urbanism
- Mongolia: The Role of Civil Society in MfDR – Open Society Forum
- Ecuador: U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID)/Geneva Global Initiative “The Time is Now, Strategically Mobilizing Anti-Trafficking Organizations in Ecuador”
- Tanzania & Zambia: In – Country Coordination to Improve Diflucan Access
- Indonesia: Results Achieved Using Community Reconstruction Following the Tsunami Disaster in December 2004.