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Additional resources for 2008 DAC Report on Multilateral Aid
The RBSA is a “core-voluntary account”, for un-earmarked voluntary contributions over and above their assessed contributions. These voluntary contributions allow donors to expand and deepen ILO’s capacity to deliver on programme and budget priorities, in particular the implementation of Decent Work outcomes and priorities that contribute to UNDAFs and national development frameworks. So far, eight donors have contributed more than USD 42 million. They have also agreed to uniform reporting standards that fully align with ILO results-based programming and reporting frameworks.
7. UK and Spain – Scaling up aid to multilateral organisations The White Paper Eliminating World Poverty: Making governance work for the poor 1 empha ises the UK’s strong determination to deliver on the commitments made at Gleneagles in 2005. 7% of GNI by 2013. The UK stresses that international organisations play a major role in delivering aid and that donors will need to rely more on multilateral channels to distribute the bigger allocations. DFID publishes plans for forward spending in the DFID Annual Report, which also includes details of projected core funding to multilaterals and headline projections for non-core funding.
Moreover, nearly all multilateral aid is allocated by region, while 20% of bilateral aid is allocated to global programmes. As mentioned in Chapter 3, a common reason why DAC member countries engage with multilateral organisations is because of their neutrality, which enables the multilaterals to work in states in situations of conflict and fragility (fragile states). 1 Fragile states receive 17% of multilateral ODA, compared with 13% of DAC bilateral ODA. Excluding the three largest fragile states (Afghanistan, Sudan and the Democratic Republic of the Congo), the multilateral share is 13% compared with a bilateral share of 7%.
2008 DAC Report on Multilateral Aid by OECD