LOCAL AND ECONOMIC GOVERNANCE
Download
1 / 6

LOCAL AND ECONOMIC GOVERNANCE - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 167 Views
  • Uploaded on

LOCAL AND ECONOMIC GOVERNANCE. September 22, 2011. OVERVIEW OF THE PROGRAMS: Promoting Local and Economic Governance through Policy Advocacy. 1. One Stop Shop (OSS) for Business Licensing. Improved Business Climate. 2. Regulatory Impact Assessment (RIA). Increased Local Economic Activities.

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'LOCAL AND ECONOMIC GOVERNANCE' - arnaud


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
Local and economic governance

LOCAL AND ECONOMIC GOVERNANCE

September 22, 2011


Local and economic governance

OVERVIEW OF THE PROGRAMS:Promoting Local and Economic Governance through Policy Advocacy

1. One Stop Shop (OSS) for Business Licensing

Improved Business Climate

2. Regulatory Impact Assessment (RIA)

Increased Local Economic Activities

Improved Local Governance

3. Strengthen SME Association

Better Public Services

4. Budget Advocacy Program

Improved Local Policies and Budgets

5. Analytical Work


Local and economic governance

Our Approaches

  • Work with local partners (NGOs, MBOs, universities)

  • Intervene both demand and supply sides

  • Combine technical and political approaches

  • Promote gender equality and pro-poor/SME policies

  • Analytical work to support advocacy (evidence-based advocacy)



Local and economic governance

Civil Society Initiative Against Poverty II

Working with local Moslem-Based Organizations (MBOs) and other Civil Society Organizations (CSOs) in enhancing local policies that will improve governance and quality of public services for the poor and women

  • Timeframe: 4 years

  • Funding: DFID/UK AID

  • Geographical Coverage: 5 provinces and 30 districts/municipalities

  • Local partners: 16 NGOs/MBOs/universities

  • Local Implementation Strategy:

  • Facilitation to build coalition among non-gov’t stakeholders and identify reform areas

  • Conduct analytical work as basis for reform

  • Build the capacity of the CSOs and LGs

  • Advocate for sustainable reforms

  • Examples of Areas of Interventions:

  • Pro-poor Policies: health insurance scheme, free education services up to senior high school

  • Access to Information: Provincial Information Commission, local information officers (PPID)

  • Gov’t programs monitoring: road quality survey, poverty programs monitoring

  • Local Budget Study - 41 districts/municipalities & 5 provinces


Local and economic governance

Lessons Learned

  • Long-term engagement

  • Good facilitation quality of local partners – advocacy NGO >> university

  • Flexibility in programming  high impact and locally-relevant reforms

  • Methodologically sound analytical work as basis for reform

  • Inter local governments and inter partners cross-learning >> TA, conventional training

  • Understand power structure and incentives/disincentives of stakeholders

  • Strong leadership is important, but not a necessary condition nor sufficient

  • Working with and build coalition of agents (not necessary the institutions), e.g.,

    • Young or about-to-retire civil servants

    • Bappeda

    • At least 2 reform-minded DPRD members

    • Local activists (NGOs, journalists, etc.)

    • MBOs and political leaders

  • Critical junctures:

    • Local elections

    • National government’s policy/program

  • Advocate for national-level policy reforms based on field-level data and analyses

  • Participation is important, but existing channels may not be the right ones