BRIEFING ON THE CGIAR for GPDD Coordinating Task Force May 23, 2006 Selcuk Ozgediz - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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BRIEFING ON THE CGIAR for GPDD Coordinating Task Force May 23, 2006 Selcuk Ozgediz

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  1. BRIEFING ON THE CGIARfor GPDD Coordinating Task ForceMay 23, 2006Selcuk Ozgediz

  2. CGIAR at a glance Governance in the CGIAR Global Water Partnership (GWP) On successful partnerships OUTLINE

  3. 1. CGIAR at a glance

  4. Created in 1971 64 public and private members - Including 25 developing and 22 industrialized countries 4 Cosponsors (World Bank, FAO, IFAD, UNDP) 15 CGIAR Centers 8,000 scientists and staff CGIAR - A Strategic Alliance

  5. The Global CGIAR

  6. To achieve sustainable food security and reduce poverty in developing countries through scientific research and research-related activities in the fields of agriculture, forestry, fisheries, policy, and environment. MISSION

  7. Agile, world-class knowledge alliance Working at frontier of science, linking science and the poor Provider of public goods that will not be addressed by private sector research Partnerships as key element Mobilizer of resources (finance, knowledge, intellectual property) Vision for the CGIAR

  8. Generation of international public goods (IPG)—knowledge, technology, policy, services- Not national public goods- Not delivery systems- CGIAR works with others who generate national public goods or are involved in delivery A Key Criterion for Selecting Activities Supported by the CGIAR

  9. For every dollar invested in CGIAR since 1971, $9 worth of additional food has been produced. Source: David A.Raitzer, 2003. Benefit-Cost Meta-Analysis of Investment in the international Agricultural Research Centres of the CGIAR. More than 75,000 developing country scientists and researchers have been trained by CGIAR Centers. Without CGIAR research, world food production would have been four to five percent lower, and over 13 million more children would be malnourished. Source: R.E. Evenson and M. Rosengrant, 2003. The Economic Consequences of Crop Genetic Improvement Programmes. Pages 473-497 in R.E. Evenson and D. Gollin (eds), Crop Variety Improvements and its Affect on Productivity- The Impact of Agricultural Research, CABI Publishing, UK.IFPRI, 2003 A Record of Achievements

  10. Evolution of Membership and Funding

  11. Expenditures by output, 2004 Enhancing NARS (20%) Sustainable production (35%) Policy (16%) Germplasm collection (12%) Germplasm improvement(17%)

  12. Allocations by Region

  13. 2. Governance

  14. The CGIAR System

  15. Member sovereignty Center autonomy Consensus decision-making Independent technical advice GOVERNANCE--Principles

  16. Integrated Planning--CGIAR

  17. 3. Global Water Partnership

  18. identifies critical knowledge needs at global, regional and national levels helps design programs for meeting these needs serves as a mechanism for alliance building and information exchange on integrated water resources management. What does GWP do?

  19. Consulting Partners (Members)-- Steering Committee-- Financial Partners Technical Committee Secretariat Advisory Centers Regional Water Partnerships Organization of GWP

  20. Establishing partnerships and mobilising political will Building strategic alliances for action Promoting good practice in Integrated Water Resources Management Developing and implementing regional actions Objectives of GWP

  21. Associated Programs:-- INBO - Developing and Strengthening River Basin Organisations-- CAPNET - International Network for Capacity Building in IWRM-- Mainstreaming Gender in Integrated Water Resources Management-- Flood Management - Global Coordination-- The Ground Water Management Advisory Team (GW-MATE) Regional Water Partnership Programs Programs of GWP

  22. Flexible governance Inclusiveness Capitalizing on existing institutions of excellence Building institutional capacity, including networks Strong focus on communication and “ToolBox” development Some Key Lessons from GWP

  23. 4. A few final words on successful partnerships

  24. Commitment Shared decision making Open and frank communication Simplicity of governance Trust Conditions for Success

  25. TRUST as the “glue” PARTNERSHIPS MARKETS HIERARCHIES Administrative Fiat/Supervision Rules of Market Exchange Hybrid Trust Authority Price Vertical Integration Horizontal Integration No Integration Independence Dependence Interdependence