Tuesday, June 25, 2019
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Analysis of the APRM process

This paper provides an overview of the APRM and questions the term 'peers' (by T.O. Ojienda)

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This is a report of the sixth African Governance Forum (by African Governance Forum)

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This note outlines and gives guidance on the process for preparing Development Assistance Committee (DAC) Peer Reviews. (by OECD)

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This note outlines and give guidance on the process for preparing Development Assistance Committee (DAC) Peer Reviews (2007) 

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This report was commissioned by UNDP Governance Centre (Oslo) and presented at the UNDP-OGC workshop, Cairo, Egypt 18-19 January 2008.

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This article focuses on the fact that the APRM does not list the existence of a free media as a necessary feature of 'good governance' (by Raymond Louw)

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This paper discussed civil society participation in the APRM process and raises questions about possible manipulations of the process by the reviewed governments. (by Len Verwey)

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Reviews conducted under the African Peer Review Mechanism (APRM) are intended to occur at regular intervals, helping countries conduct an ongoing assessment of their governance. However, after 12 years of the APRM’s existence, no country has yet conducted a full ‘second-generation’ review. Settling on a format for these reviews is of considerable strategic importance, since it will set a precedent for future reviews. However, weaknesses in the first-generation reviews demand that some adaptations be made. The second-generation reviews also offer an opportunity to examine the implementation of countries’ National Programmes of Action (NPoAs), a critical part of the system yet one sometimes overlooked. (by Terence Corrigan) icon View file (67.69 kB)

This paper discusses the changing relationships between donors and recepients of aid (by Meyer and Shultz (FRIDE)

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This paper provides a background to the OECD peer reviews as well as describes the review process itself (2007). 

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This paper focuses on the APRM and its role in strengthening governance in Africa, mentioning both constraints and opportunities (by United Nations)

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This paper is concerned with identifying common trends with regard to common African socio-economic issues.

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This research paper advises civil society organisations on conducting succesful advocacy campaigns and using modern technology to achieve their aims.

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This paper provides a look into the APRM and how it is able to transform governance structures in Africa. A specific focus is strategies that could be utilised by stakeholders.

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This is a discussion of APRM by several presenters at Strengthening Democracy Through Nepad - The Role of African Civil Society conference.

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National Governing Councils (NGCs are the lynchpin of the African Peer Review Mechanism (APRM). Situated between the state’s political leadership and the technical institutions carrying out the research, NGCs are crucial to the development of a meaningful Country Self-Assessment Report and viable National Programmes of Action(NPoAs). They provide oversight for all subsequent stages of the APRM. To achieve maximum impact, NGCs need to be free of political interference, have clear and concise mandates, and receive meaningful technical support. To date, a lack of consistency across APRM countries on the protocols for NGCs, including their scope of responsibility and sources of funding, has tended to hinder progress. (by Jacob Kurtzer)icon View file (67.76 kB)

 This paper examines the difficulties that exist with regard to citizenship in African states (by Bronwyn Manby)

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