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Support to Implementation of Forest Policy and Strategy in Kosovo – GCP /KOS/005/FIN - Management response to the mid-term evaluation report










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    Support to Implementation of Forest Policy and Strategy in Kosovo – GCP /KOS/005/FIN - Mid-term evaluation report 2013
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    The project hereby evaluated is de facto the continuation of project GCP/KOS/OO4/SWE, implemented in 2007-2010, with the aim of assisting the Government of Kosovo in designing a comprehensive reform of the forestry sector. According to its title, the mandate of the project is, thus, to assist Kosovo institutions involved in forestry issues in implementing the reform.
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    Mid-term Evaluation of the Project “Strengthening the Environment, Forestry and Climate Change Capacities of the Ministry of Environment and Forests and its Agencies”
    Project Evaluation - Main report
    2017
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    Bangladesh is highly susceptible to a range of annually reoccurring natural events such as flooding, water logging, cyclones, land erosion and droughts that, when combined with the low economic and resiliency levels of the population, contribute to a high number of acute onset emergencies and a range of chronic and complex emergencies. Compounding this, Bangladesh is more susceptible to the effects of climate change than any other country in the world. As investments for climate resilience grow in Bangladesh, there is a need to foster cross-sectoral planning and coordination, and to ensure coherence amongst the large number of climate-change and environment-related investments in the country. To this end, FAO has supported the government of Bangladesh in developing the first ever country investment plan for the environment, forestry and climate change sectors, with funding from USAID from 2013 to 2018. The mid-term evaluation of this project found that the creation of a country investment plan was highly relevant; however, the evaluation found that the timeframe for the project had been overly ambitious, and that more time, or indeed a second phase of the project would be needed to ensure sustainability of the results achieved. Furthermore, to enable meaningful cross-sectoral collaboration, the evaluation noted that the project should focus on building relations with other relevant ministries outside the Ministry of Environment and Forests. Given the need for further support and to ensure a fully operational country investment plan is in place, the evaluation suggested possible focus areas for a potential second phase of the project.
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    Mid-term Evaluation of the Project “Strengthening the Environment, Forestry and Climate Change Capacities of the Ministry of Environment and Forests and its Agencies” - Annex
    Project Evaluation - Annex
    2017
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    Bangladesh is highly susceptible to a range of annually reoccurring natural events such as flooding, water logging, cyclones, land erosion and droughts that, when combined with the low economic and resiliency levels of the population, contribute to a high number of acute onset emergencies and a range of chronic and complex emergencies. Compounding this, Bangladesh is more susceptible to the effects of climate change than any other country in the world. As investments for climate resilience grow in Bangladesh, there is a need to foster cross-sectoral planning and coordination, and to ensure coherence amongst the large number of climate-change and environment-related investments in the country. To this end, FAO has supported the government of Bangladesh in developing the first ever country investment plan for the environment, forestry and climate change sectors, with funding from USAID from 2013 to 2018. The mid-term evaluation of this project found that the creation of a country investment plan was highly relevant; however, the evaluation found that the timeframe for the project had been overly ambitious, and that more time, or indeed a second phase of the project would be needed to ensure sustainability of the results achieved. Furthermore, to enable meaningful cross-sectoral collaboration, the evaluation noted that the project should focus on building relations with other relevant ministries outside the Ministry of Environment and Forests. Given the need for further support and to ensure a fully operational country investment plan is in place, the evaluation suggested possible focus areas for a potential second phase of the project.

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