Second regional workshop on gender and poverty reduction strategies 17 18 september 2003 siem reap
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Second Regional Workshop on gender and Poverty Reduction Strategies, 17-18 September 2003, Siem Reap. Gender responsive costing and budgeting Nalini Burn. Outline of Module. Introduction Gender-responsive budgeting within PRS.

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Second regional workshop on gender and poverty reduction strategies 17 18 september 2003 siem reap

Second Regional Workshop on gender and Poverty Reduction Strategies, 17-18 September 2003, Siem Reap

Gender responsive costing and budgeting

Nalini Burn


Outline of module
Outline of Module Strategies, 17-18 September 2003, Siem Reap

  • Introduction

  • Gender-responsive budgeting within PRS.

    • Step 1: Priority policy actions: choosing appropriate outputs and activities

    • Step 2: Costing.

  • Implications for way forward.


Introduction
Introduction Strategies, 17-18 September 2003, Siem Reap

  • Important issues raised:

    • prioritisation, gender budgeting, use economic arguments, how to mainstream, advocate, weakness gender analysis, policy evaporation, participation

  • Approach taken: How to formulate gender –responsive pro-poor budgets

  • Incidence of actual budgetary allocations in context of existing budgetary systems and processes.


Step 1 prsps and budgets a results chain

Impact Strategies, 17-18 September 2003, Siem Reap

Outcomes

Outputs Outputs

Activities

Resources

Financial inputs

Improved health status poor women and men

Utilisation of health services poor rural women/men

Functioning Health services ( e.g primary health care)

Appropriate human and material resources, investment

Adequate budgetary allocations

Step 1: PRSPs and budgets: A results chain


Gender mainstreaming entry points in the results chain

Goal/target Strategies, 17-18 September 2003, Siem Reap

Policy Objectives

Strategic planning

Programme, measures

Budgeting for Outputs/results

Full Costing for activities

Impact

Outcomes

Outputs

Activities

Resources

Financial inputs

Gender mainstreaming Entry points in the results chain


Lets get smart simple method to assess relevance to gender

ospinas: Strategies, 17-18 September 2003, Siem Reap

Source European Union

Lets’ get SMART: Simple Method to Assess Relevance To gender

  • Will this policy or measure affect one or more target groups ?

  • Will it affect the daily life of some or part of the population?

  • Are there differences between men and women in this area in question?

    • In relation to rights, resources, participation, norms and values related to gender?

  • If the answer is yes, there needs to be a Gender Impact assessment.

  • (Source European Union)


Step 1 priority policy actions choosing appropriate outputs and activities
Step 1: Priority policy actions: Choosing appropriate outputs and activities

  • The determinants of key poverty outcomes from a gender perspective.

  • The logical framework of a programme:

  • Key question: What are the outputs –goods, services, measures needed to achieve a priority outcome?

  • How can you use gender analysis to construct an appropriate and effective results chain, linking outputs to outcomes?


Step 1 group work
Step 1: group work outputs and activities

  • In your country teams, choose a priority policy action from your PRS, for example

    • e.g increasing enrolment rates in secondary school for boys and for girls

    • E.g Increasing % of births delivered in rural areas by trained health personnel

    • E.g increased utilisation of agricultural extension services by poor women and men farmers

  • Identify the key outputs for achieving this outcome

    • What are the supply-side factors, the demand, user-related factors to be addressed? ( 20 minutes)

  • Put on 1 flipchart and present ( 5 minutes each group)


Step 1 key learning points
Step 1: Key learning points outputs and activities

  • Direct costs of access to service for user

  • Indirect costs, opportunity costs- for user:

  • Unpaid labour in domestic and caring work

  • Inter sectoral linkages ( infrastructure, economic and social sectors)

  • Issues of quantity/quality from a gender perspective

  • Availability and use of data for constructing intermediate indicators, specifying linkages


Step 2 costing linking inputs to activities
Step 2: Costing: linking inputs to activities outputs and activities

  • How to cost?

  • Linkcosts to services according to activities required to provide them,

  • What is done with resources used: teaching maintenance, consultations?

  • What are the activity-based costs of services?

    • Capital and recurrent costs ( direct and indirect)

    • salary and salary-related, non salary, operation and maintenance ( O&M).

  • What is the cost of providing the service per unit? How many users?

  • Unit cost multiplied by numbers of target group.


Step 2 group work
Step 2: Group work outputs and activities

  • What are the cost implications of the priority policy action that you have worked with, using this costing approach?

  • E.g a new activity/cost centre, such as a school, mobile clinic

  • Share in your group, the costing experiences you are aware of ( e.g MDG costing, Education for all costing, PRS policy action costing)

  • Choose and prepare what your group wants to highlight and report upon, given 30 minutes in all for preparation and 5 minutes presentation time


Step 2 learning points
Step 2 Learning points outputs and activities

  • Prioritisation issues : costs and policies.

  • Trade-offs between different options: issues of efficiency, effectiveness, economy and equity from a gender and pro-poor perspective

  • Cost approaches: economy (least-cost) or cost-effectiveness or cost-benefit analysis ( externalities and benefits of public action for gender equality and poverty reduction)


Gender aware fiscal policy
Gender –aware fiscal policy outputs and activities

  • Hidden costs of hidden service providers, mostly women, when comparing options.

  • Data and indicators, linking time use with household expenditure budgets and public expenditure.

  • Financial inputs and impacts and macroeconomic policy in a global setting….


Gender budgeting
Gender budgeting… outputs and activities

  • Is NOT a separate budget for women

  • Is the gender analysis of any form of public expenditure or method of raising revenue

  • Is assessing the implications for women and girls as compared to men and boys.


Way forward mainstreaming gender in poverty reduction
Way forward: Mainstreaming gender in poverty reduction outputs and activities

  • Plenary discussion.

  • Look at themes and breakout sessions of October Conference again

  • Look back at the results-chain and the agenda for pro-poor and gender-responsive budgetary reform.

  • What are the entry points for gender-responsive budgeting?


Some principles of gender impact assessment source women s budget group uk
Some principles of gender impact assessment outputs and activities(source Women’s Budget Group UK)

  • Focus analysis at the level of families as well as individuals

  • Consider long- term implications of policy

  • Extend analysis to unpaid, caring economy

  • Take into account different responses of women and men to economic incentives.


Questions to ask
Questions to ask. outputs and activities

  • Who is the recipient of public allocations?

  • How is spending/revenue distributed?

  • What are the implications in both short and long term

    • for the gender distribution of resources?

    • Implications on both paid and unpaid work

  • How does policy affect gender norms and values?


Questions to ask1
Questions to ask? outputs and activities

  • How is gender taken into account in policy formulation, implementation and monitoring?

  • What priorities are given to reduce gender inequality?

  • Are specific targets for gender equality being met?


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