These briefs summarise 3ie-funded systematic reviews and provide main findings and implications for policy, programming and further research.
Published: Dec. 28, 2017
This brief is based on a systematic review by Kluve and colleagues which examines the effects of active labour market programmes for youth, including training and skills development, entrepreneurship promotion, employment services and subsidised employment.
The findings suggest that programmes conducted in low- and middle-income countries tend to have bigger effects on employment and wages than those in high-income countries.
- Community-based health insurance: How to promote effective and equitable coverage?
- Handwashing and sanitation behaviour change in WASH interventions
- Does agricultural certification improve well-being?
- What factors impact the effectiveness of emergency WASH interventions?
- Does community-based rehabilitation improve lives of people with disabilities?
- Measuring spillovers matters
- What is the impact of education programmes on children's learning and school participation?
- What is the evidence on smallholder agriculture interventions in Africa?
- Do self-help groups empower women? Evidence from a systematic review
- Do programmes outside the formal education system improve children’s literacy in developing countries?
- What works in addressing the needs of street-connected children and young people
- Quality education for all children?
- Zero child hunger: breaking the cycle of malnutrition
- Safe drinking water. Who is willing to pay the price?
- Focus on Female Genital Mutilation
- Access to health: How to reduce child and maternal mortality?