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Aid Transparency

Access Info is part of a global campaign to promote transparency of international aid. We started researching this field in 2007 and in 2008, alongside Tiri, we helped to launch the Publish What You Fund initiative. Access Info helped draft a set of principles, the Aid Transparency Principles and has conducted monitoring of donor government transparency. We also conduct training and provide assistance to civil society organisations in developing countries who are trying to get more information about international aid flows.

 

file_doc The Aid Transparency Principles (in French - draft for consultation)

file_pdf The Aid Transparency Principles (in French - draft for consultation)

 

Every year the world’s richest countries spend millions of taxpayer’s money on helping people in the world’s poorest countries get out of poverty. This international aid money is spent on food, on schools and hospitals, and on reforming systems of government. The goal is to fight poverty and promote sustainable development. There is much debate over how effectively this money is spent, but without full transparency, it is impossible for members of the public to judge.

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Civil society calls for deeper government commitments on aid transparency ahead of High Level Meeting in Mexico

waterbottleMadrid, 10 April 2014 - Ministers and heads of agencies and multilateral organisations working on development need to accelerate and deepen commitments on aid transparency according to the more than 50 civil society organisations from across the world that have signed a letter to be sent to governments before the first High Level Meeting (HLM) of the Global Partnership for Effective Development Cooperation in Mexico on 15–16 April 2014.

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International Aid Transparency Initiative

iati_-_higher_resolution

The International Aid Transparency Initiative (IATI) is a multi-stakeholder, government-led initiative which aims to increase the availability and accessibility of aid information.

The IATI focuses on donor transparency and is working to agree common standards of aid information that must be published by donors, taking into account the needs of all stakeholders. By aiming to make more aid information accessible the IATI is working to increase the ability of stakeholders to participate in decision making, increase aid effectiveness and address poverty.

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20 Octobre 2009

Non disponible! Non accessible!

Le manque de transparence de l’aide internationale au développement, la porte ouverte à la corruption et à l’inefficacité 

ATNANA

Sans transparence de la part des donateurs, l’aide humanitaire ne peut être efficace et continuera à subir le fléau de la corruption. Les populations des pays en voie de développement ne pourront pas présider sur leurs avenirs tant qu’on leur refusera l’accès à ces informations.”, explique Helen Darbishire, Directrice d’Access Info Europe.

Selon le rapport « Non disponible! Non accessible ! » (cliquez sur le titre pour le télécharger), seule la moitié (52%) des informations de base qui devraient figurer sur les sites internet des agences d’aide au développement sont disponibles. L’étude a mesuré les informations figurant sur les sites internet de cinq des plus importantes agences internationales de développement : Canada, France, Norvège, Espagne et Royaume-Uni. L’agence humanitaire norvégienne s’est classée dernière, avec seulement 30% d’informations disponibles, et le « Department for International Development » (Département du développement international) du Royaume-Uni est celui qui fournit le plus d’informations, atteignant un score de 68%.

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