Peer-Learning Event

3ie with the support from the UK Department for International Development and the Hewlett Foundation hosted a peer-learning event to share lessons and results from impact evaluations of transparency and accountability initiatives in the extractives sector.

This one and a half day event held on 29-30 March 2017 at the 8th AfrEA international conference in Kampala, included donors, evaluators, academia, extractives experts and other stakeholders from Africa and beyond. This meeting was an excellent opportunity to learn from the experience of 3ie grantees conducting impact evaluations in different contexts including Ecuador, Ghana, India, Mozambique, Peru, Tanzania and Uganda.

More information about 3ie’s Transparency and Accountability Thematic Window can be found here.

Overview of the event

3ie-supported grantees presented early baseline results, including one team presenting final results from their impact evaluation in Tanzania. Teams gave an overview of the interventions, the relevance of this research, evaluation design and the challenges they have been encountering. External experts and other research team members provided feedback on how teams could improve their analysis or explore ways to understand the value for money and effectiveness of these interventions in real world settings.

A panel discussion chaired by Jyotsna Puri, head, Independent Evaluation Unit, Green Climate Fund, brought together experts in the sector from Royal Holloway, Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative, Montrose Africa, Adam Smith International and Natural Resource Governance Institute to discuss global initiatives and their organisation’s experience with increasing transparency in the governance of natural resources.

Download the agenda for the peer-learning event (116.1 KB)

Presentations

Day 1, 29 March 2017

Transparency in extractive sectors: channels and empirical evidence (65.7 KB)
Juan Pablo Rud, Royal Holloway, University of London

Improving revenue systems to unlock extractives transparency (619.3 KB)
Steve Macey, Adam Smith International

NRGI’s presentation on monitoring, evaluation and learning framework (303.7 KB)
Matteo Pellegrini, Natural Resource Governance Institute

Soft standards and long causal chains: challenges and opportunities in evaluating TAI in extractives sector (701.6 KB)
Francis Rathinam, 3ie

Day 2, 30 March 2017

An impact assessment of stakeholder engagement interventions in Ugandan oil extractives (1.6 MB)
Eric A Coleman, Florida State University; Jacob Manyindo, Maendeleo ya Jamii (MYJ); Rani Parker, Business-Community Synergies

Deliberative democracy and the resource curse: experimental evidence from Tanzania (933.4 KB)
Jennifer Richmond, Center for Global Development

Community monitoring of socio-environmental liabilities with advanced technologies in Ecuador and Peru: Evidence from a randomised control trial using high-frequency data (1.5 MB)
Lorenzo Pellegrini, International Institute of Social Studies

Transparency and accountability intiatives for India's mineral mining sector (137.5 KB)
Kevin Rowe,  Harvard University

Examining transparency and accountability within the oil and gas sector: impact evaluation of key provisions of Ghana’s Petroleum Revenue Management Act (2011) (2.6 MB)
Ishmael Edjekumhene, Kumasi Institute of Technology, Energy and Environment (KITE), Ghana

The mechanics of the natural resource curse: information and local elite behavior in Mozambique (3.2 MB)
Pedro Vicente, Universidade Nova de Lisboa

Behavioural responses to information on contaminated drinking water: randomized evidence from the Ecuadorian Amazon (2.7 MB)
Lorenzo Pellegrini, International Institute of Social Studies

Stakeholder engagement and evidence uptake and use (673.3 KB)
Kanika Jha, 3ie

©Kanika Jha

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