News of Enhanced quality funding (Increase collaborative humanitarian multi-year planning and funding and reduce the earmarking of donor contributions)

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pba

The Programme Based Approach – 10 lessons

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The Norwegian Refugee Council's report presents ten lessons from the first years of the Programme Based Approach (PBA) implementation and learning.

The Grand Bargain in Practice: Belgium reducing the impact of Covid-19 with flexible funding and increased local partnerships

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Prompted by the effects of the pandemic, Belgium increased further its flexibility and decided to foster more coordination and collaboration between the Belgian NGOs in the framework of the Covid-19 response.   Before the Covid-19 pandemic, various countries in the Great Lakes, Sahel and Middle East regions were already confronting multiple and protracted risks and crises, deepened by the impact of climate change. Covid-19 exacerbated existing vulnerabilities, and new challenges have been emerging.
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make or break

Make or break – the implications of Covid-19 for crisis financing

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The Norwegian Refugee Council (NRC) commissioned this study to reflect on what the Covid-19 pandemic response tells us about the fitness of the international crisis financing system. Crises provide moments of opportunity for policymakers.
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qf critical mass

Quality funding: How to reach critical mass - June 2020

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Quality funding is a fundamental enabler of many aspects of the Grand Bargain, including localisation, participation, working across the nexus, and enhanced efficiency and effectiveness (ODI, 2019; ODI, 20
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MYF Dev Initiatives cover

Multi-year humanitarian funding: Global baselines and trends

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The Grand Bargain calls for aid organisations and donors to increase multi-year humanitarian planning and funding. However, the extent to which progress is being made remains unclear. Existing data sources – including the Grand Bargain self-reporting process, the Financial Tracking Service (FTS) of the United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA), the International Aid Transparency Initiative (IATI) and independent research – do not currently provide a clear picture of the quantity of multi-year funding passing through the humanitarian system.