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Shaping policy for development

An overview of Lagoro IDP camp in Kitgum District, northern Uganda, 20 May 2007. Manoocher Deghati/IRIN
Tue, 04/15/2014 - 09:36 -- Anonymous (not verified)
Romilly Greenhill
Romilly Greenhill

Romilly Greenhill

Romilly Greenhill is an expert in aid, debt and development finance issues. Prior to joining ODI, Romilly worked for 3 years for the UK's Department for International Development (DFID), leading the International Aid Transparency Initiative (IATI) and DFID's Transparency Guarantee. Romilly has also worked for ActionAid UK and ActionAid Cambodia, leading research and advocacy work on aid and debt, and undertaking capacity building for Cambodian NGOs. She worked as an economist for Jubilee Research at the New Economics Foundation and for the Ugandan Government as an ODI Fellow.

Outputs

European Report on Development 2013 - Post-2015: global action for an inclusive and sustainable future

Publication - Research reports and studies - 9 April 2013
James Mackie (European Centre for Development Policy Management), Pedro Martins (Overseas Development Institute) and Stephan Klingebiel (Deutsche Institut für Entwicklungspolitik)
The European Report on Development 2013 aims to provide an independent contribution to the post-2015 debate by focusing on how best global collective action can support the efforts of developing countries to achieve development.

Paying for progress: how will emerging post-2015 goals be financed in the new aid landscape?

Publication - Discussion papers - 31 March 2013
Romilly Greenhill and Ahmed Ali
This paper explores options for financing some of the potential post-2015 goals within the changing development cooperation landscape. It focusses on five sectors: education, health, water and sanitation, sustainable energy and food and agriculture. It asks whether – and how much – additional finance is needed to meet the likely goals; and looks at what this implies for the design of the post-2015 framework.
Romilly Greenhill

Shaking up the aid game

Opinion - Articles and blogs - 27 March 2013

For decades, developing nations have been forced to jump through hoops in order to access cash from aid agencies. Now they are starting to push back, bolstered by support from “non-traditional” sources of development assistance, including large emerging economies such as China and India, philanthropists such as the Gates Foundation and “social impact investors” such as the Shell Foundation.

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Romilly Greenhill

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