2006 Annual Report on Operations Evaluation by World Bank Independent Evaluation Group

By World Bank Independent Evaluation Group

The AROE sequence maintains to bolster its concentrate on effects, tracking, and review. the newest 2006 version updates the consequences of handling for ends up in global financial institution operations, assesses if tracking and assessment practices supply employees with info that is helping them deal with for effects, and appears at IEG's personal effectiveness. Its techniques handle how you can make tracking and assessment better and influential instruments.

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For IEG’s function as a knowledge provider, the intermediate outcome of its outputs is the influence and use of these outputs to improve the Bank’s policy advice and program and project design. It also includes use of these outputs by external partners to improve their development work. 2 illustrates the uses of evaluations by IEG’s key clients and stakeholders. The final outcome for IEG outputs is the use of IEG knowledge about what works and why to lead to improved effectiveness of Bank operations in reducing poverty.

5 Participants in the 2006 AROE focus groups mentioned lack of resources as a constraint to developing M&E systems during project preparation, establishing baselines, and systematically collecting data during project implementation. Insufficient budgets were often cited as an issue. In a previous QAG assessment of supervision in fiscal 2001–02, only 31 percent of TTLs responding felt that they had sufficient resources to adequately implement an outcome-focused system for supervision (World Bank 2003b).

At the sector level, IEG has produced similar findings: • Its power sector evaluation found that sector outcomes have fared worse than project outcomes (IEG-World Bank, -IFC, MIGA 2003). A 2004 IEG review of the PRSs (IEG 2004d) found that the development of country-specific indicators and monitoring systems to track them is still at an early stage in most countries, and the available information is generally not linked to decision making. The study noted that PRSs must be more effective in enabling countries to select and monitor relevant indicators that can support domestic decision making on a sustained basis.

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