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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
Mon, 09/23/2013 - 11:16 -- Anonymous (not verified)
A Chinese worker in Ethiopia as part a project to help improve livelihoods in Africa initiated by China’s Ministry of Commerce
A Chinese worker in Ethiopia as part a project to help improve livelihoods in Africa initiated by China’s Ministry of Commerce

License: Creative Commons
Credit: D J Clark
Source: Flickr

Old puzzles, new pieces: development cooperation in tomorrow’s world

14 - 15 November 2012
Venue: 
Overseas Development Institute
Details

What will development cooperation look like in 2025? How should development agencies, governments and NGOs adapt to the fundamental shifts underway across the globe? What impact will new forms of private investment and philanthropy have? What does the rise of South-South cooperation mean for traditional donors and developing countries?

The world is changing – fundamentally and irreversibly.

With the rise of China and Brazil and game changing models of person-to-person giving, social impact investment and philanthropy, the community of actors engaged in development cooperation is evolving. This will provide fresh opportunities and choices for developing countries.

New and traditional development actors must also adapt to changes in the global landscape of poverty. While recent research suggests that the future of poverty is predominantly in fragile states, high levels of poverty will remain a challenge in middle income countries for some time. Increasing economic pressures and demands for accountability call for development actors to design, test and implement new tools to improve the effectiveness of their assistance. Development actors must adapt to this changing context, whilst forging new ways of working together to achieve global development goals.

The implications for developing countries, aid agencies, NGOs and new players in the aid arena are profound. However, with evidence on these trends only slowly emerging, and grandiose claims all too often drowning out reality, many still grapple to understand these changes and how to respond.  

The 2012 CAPE conference will convene leading thinkers, key practitioners and influential representatives from developing country governments. This is a chance to explore some of the latest evidence on how these global changes are taking shape and seek collective answers to some of the big questions in development. 

While in-person attendance to the conference is by invitation only, each session will be broadcast live and questions from all around the world will be taken through social media and a dedicated chatroom.

Register on the right hand side of this page to participate online.

Tweet your questions on the future of development cooperation to #CAPE2012

Speakers:
Sri Mulyani Indrawati
- Managing Director of the World Bank
Professor Li Xiaoyun - Dean of China Agricultural University and Chair of China-DAC study group
Kazu Sakai - Director General of Strategy and Policy Department, Asian Development Bank
Romilly Greenhill - Research Fellow at the Centre for Aid and Public Expenditure
Andrew Rogerson - Senior Research Associate at the Centre for Aid and Public Expenditure, ODI
Homi Kharas - Senior Fellow at Brookings Institution (via video conference)
Andrew Steer - President of the World Resources Institute
Nkosana Moyo - Executive Chairman of MINDS and former Vice President of the African Development Bank
Gerardo Bracho
- Deputy Director General of the Mexican Agency for International Development Cooperation
Shoayb Casoo - Director of the South African Development Partnership Agency
Chris West - Director of the Shell Foundation
Susan Reichle - Assistant Administrator of USAID
Jonathan Glennie – Research Fellow at the Centre for Aid and Public Expenditure, ODI
Liz Ditchburn - Director of Value for Money at DFID
Mary-Anne Addo - Director of External Resource Mobilisation at the Ministry of Finance & Economic Planning, Ghana
Klaus Rudischhauser - Deputy Director General of EuropeAid
Heidi Tavakoli - Research Fellow at the Centre for Aid and Public Expenditure, ODI
Aggrey Tisa Sabuni - Economic Advisor to the President of South Sudan
Follow #CAPE2012 on Twitter for live coverage.
Centre for Aid and Public Expenditure
Audio/Video


Alison Evans - Welcome to CAPE 2012



Aggrey Tisa Sabuni: The New Deal for Fragile States - early implementation experience.



Andrew Rogerson - Vision 2025: Creative destruction in the aid industry



Andrew Rogerson: how is the geography of poverty changing?



Andrew Steer: climate finance, philanthropy and social impact investment.



CAPE 2012: take away key messages from the audience



Chris West: social impact investment



Climate finance, philanthropy and social impact investment: plenary discussion



Country perspectives on new actors and new flows: plenary discussion



Different contexts; different approaches: plenary discussion, part 1



Different contexts; different approaches: plenary part two



Dr Babu Ram Marasini: country case study - Nepal maternal health



Edward Hedger - Introduction to the CAPE Conference 2012



Gerardo Bracho: new actors and new flows in development cooperation



Heidi Tavakoli: better aid to support social service delivery



Homi Kharas: climate finance, philanthropy and social impact investment



Jonathan Glennie: Why and how do we (still) give aid to Middle-Income Countries?



Juanita Olarte: aid, a Columbian perspective



Judith Randel: the data challenges in exploring role of new flows and actors



Kazu Sakai, Director General of Strategy and Policy Department, Asian Development Bank



Mary Ann Addo: new aid actors and new aid flows a Ghanian perspective



Klaus Rudischauser: EU differentiation: why, what and how?



New actors and new flows in development cooperation: plenary discussion



New models of development action: discussion



New models of development action: panel



Nkosano Moyo: The future of development financing



Paulo Esteves: new actors and new flows in development cooperation



Richard Manning: climate finance, philanthropy and social impact investment



Richard Manning: country perspectives on new actors and new flows



Romilly Greenhill - What's the focus of CAPE 2012



Romilly Greenhill: Complex financial flows - evidence from country level



Shoayb Casoo: New actors and new flows



Simon Maxwell: new models of development action



Susan Reichle: using country systems and local partners - proposals for a new approach



Visioning the future of development cooperation: plenary discussion



Andrew Norton: old challenge new focus – catalysing and contributing to results



Liz Ditchburn: results based aid and “innovative” approaches



Old challenge new focus – catalysing and contributing to results: plenary discussion, part two



Sri Mulyani Indrawati - Future global challenges and implications for development cooperation



Old challenge new focus – catalysing and contributing to result: plenary discussion, part one



Gideon Rabinowitz - How is development changing?


Documents
Presentations