Project Title

The APEC Services Trade Access Requirements (STAR) Database – Phase 4 

Project Year

2014   

Project Number

CTI 03 2014 

Project Session

Session 1   

Project Type

Standard 

Project Status

Project in Implementation   
View Budget TableView Budget Table
|
PrintPrint

Project No.

CTI 03 2014 

Project Title

The APEC Services Trade Access Requirements (STAR) Database – Phase 4 

Project Status

Project in Implementation 

Publication (if any)

 

Fund Account

Operational Account 

Sub-fund

None 

Project Year

2014 

Project Session

Session 1 

APEC Funding

104,500 

Co-funding Amount

87,000 

Total Project Value

191,500 

Sponsoring Forum

Group on Services (GOS) 

Topics

Services Trade 

Committee

Committee on Trade and Investment (CTI) 

Other Fora Involved

 

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

 

Proposing Economy(ies)

Australia 

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Chile; Hong Kong, China; Indonesia; Peru; Philippines; United States 

Expected Start Date

01/05/2014 

Expected Completion Date

31/12/2015 

Project Proponent Name 1

Rocco Weglarz (new PO wef 13 October 2015) 

Job Title 1

APEC Trade and Investment Section 

Organization 1

Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade 

Postal Address 1

RG Casey Building, John McEwen Crescent, Barton, ACT 0221, Australia 

Telephone 1

61-2 62613697 

Fax 1

61-2 62613009 

Email 1

Rocco.Weglarz@dfat.gov.au 

Project Proponent Name 2

Not Applicable 

Job Title 2

Not Applicable 

Organization 2

Not Applicable 

Postal Address 2

Not Applicable 

Telephone 2

Not Applicable 

Fax 2

Not Applicable 

Email 2

Not Applicable 

Declaration

Rocco Weglarz 

Project Summary

The STAR Database is a business-friendly tool developed by Australia and APEC to increase business awareness of the regulatory requirements for trade by centralising widely dispersed information into a single, easily accessible repository. This is of particular benefit to small-to-medium enterprises looking to internationalise, which lack the resources to undertake the necessary research to identify complex regulatory requirements.

Since its commencement in 2010, and subsequent expansion rounds in 2011-12, much of the information contained in the STAR Database needs to be updated. Furthermore, three of the eight sectors represented in the Database are not yet fully covered for all 21 APEC economies.

This project will consist of a comprehensive update of the entire Database over two years and an expansion to cover all 21 APEC economies for all eight sectors. Various improvements will also be made to the website, including enhanced user feedback and monitoring mechanisms. A comprehensive communication strategy will be developed and implemented to promote the Database to business. Hosting will be extended to 31 December 2015.

Relevance

One of the main impediments to services trade lies in the difficulty service providers face in navigating the complex rules and regulations affecting trade in services. Despite the immense variety of regulations covering the whole spectrum of services trade, there was, until recently, no central data repository or agency providing services providers with information on how they might access potential new markets. This shortage of information was most problematic for SMEs, which lack the resources of large businesses to undertake the necessary research to identify regulatory requirements.

Since its launch in 2011, the Services Trade Access Requirements (STAR) Database has provided services providers from all APEC economies with a simple, easily accessible, online tool to identify the regulatory requirements necessary to provide services into other APEC markets. To date, APEC has invested in two expansion phases and the Database now covers eight sectors (financial, mining and energy, professional, telecommunications, transport and logistics, education, distribution and computer and related services) and 21 economies. However, three of the eight sectors (education, distribution and computer and related services) are only covered for 15 economies (Hong Kong, China; Peru; PNG; Russia; Chinese Taipei and Viet Nam are not covered) and much of the information contained in the Database needs to be updated. Performing a comprehensive update and expansion of the Database to cover all 21 economies for all eight sectors will consolidate APEC’s investment in the Database and secure its utility for business over the next two years.

Objectives

The key objective of the STAR Database is as a business-friendly tool to increase business awareness of the regulatory requirements for trade and investment by centralizing widely dispersed information into a single, easily accessible repository. The Database is orientated towards services providers from all APEC economies, allowing them to search for information relating to the particular service they provide. It is designed to provide business with practical information on the rules and administrative procedures governing specific services in specific markets. The Database contains publicly available information and makes no effort to comment on, or assess, market access requirements. Without the STAR Database, potential services providers must undertake their own research, based on information drawn from relevant government websites, APEC IAPs and other published material. This can be a costly and time-consuming process, particularly for SMEs.

The key objective of this project (Phase 4) is to improve accuracy and comprehensiveness of the STAR database by updating all the information it currently contains and to expand its coverage to all 21 economies for all eight services sectors. Currently, three of the eight sectors (computer and related, education and distribution services) are only covered for 15 economies. In pursuit of this objective – and to increase user confidence and usability of the website, a range of improvements will be made to the website. For quality control purposes and to keep the database up to date for as long as possible, user feedback and monitoring mechanisms will be further developed. To increase awareness and usage of the database, a comprehensive communication strategy will be developed and implemented to promote the Database to industry and in particular SMEs. Monitoring and evaluation will be conducted to test whether these objectives have been met.

Alignment

The STAR Database was developed in 2010 in response to instructions by APEC Ministers to “further work toward developing a Database of regulatory requirements in the services sector on a voluntary basis”. Launched at Leaders’ week the next year, APEC Ministers welcomed the STAR Database as a valuable business tool that was critical to facilitating services trade in the region, and welcomed the ongoing initiative to expand coverage of the Database to more sectors in more APEC economies. At the APEC Ministerial Meeting in Bali in 2013, Ministers welcomed the expansion of the STAR Database and “encouraged the further development of this resource as an important tool for business in accessing new services export markets”.

The Database will help the Group on Services address its Collective Action Plan. In particular it fulfils action items: a) Review and exchange information on all trade and investment in services arrangements within APEC and study common elements; b) Identification of measures affecting trade and investment in all service sectors, and; f) Enhance transparency in service sectors.

The STAR Database Phase 4 project directly relates to the following rank 1 criteria: ‘trade facilitation and liberalisation’, ‘promoting SMEs’ Development including improving access to global markets’ and ‘services’. Phase 4 also addresses two further rank 1 criteria and one rank 2 criterion by expanding the Database from 15 to 21 economies for computer and related services (rank 1), distribution services (rank 1: supply chain connectivity) and education services (rank 2).

Finally, the project contributes towards APEC’s broader mandate of promoting free and open trade and investment. APEC Leaders agreed that was required to boost services trade in the APEC region. The 2012 Bogor Goals Assessment Report found that, despite significant progress, more work was required to achieve free and open trade and investment, particularly in the areas of agriculture, non-tariff measures, services and investment.

TILF/ASF Justification

Not Applicable.

Beneficiaries and Outputs

The core outputs of this project are:

·   A comprehensive update of all the eight sectors contained in the STAR Database

·   An expansion of the database for three sectors (computer and related, education and distribution services) from 15 to 21 economies

·   Website IT updates and maintenance

·   Database updates and maintenance

·   Website hosting from 1 July to 31 December 2015

Additional deliverables include:

·   Improvements to increase user confidence

·   Improvements to increase usability

·   Ad-hoc updating to improve quality control

·   Measures to increase user awareness and usage

·   Monitoring and evaluation

Each of these outputs is described in more detail under the work plan in section C.

The target users of the database are Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs) interested in expanding their services into the APEC region.  An updated, expanded and user-friendly database benefits them by providing reliable information about market access requirements that they may not be able to access themselves. 

This project will implemented by the Australian APEC Study Centre (AASC) in collaboration with ITS Global and ASTA Solutions. A range of additional stakeholders will be engaged to develop the database and promote it to potential users (see question 8).

Dissemination

SMEs in APEC form the target audience of this initiative. To disseminate the results of this project, a comprehensive communication strategy will be designed and implemented. This will include presentations at APEC Leaders’ Week in 2015 and at APEC Sub-fora, including the APEC Group on Services and the SME Working Group. Email, (online) advertising, an updated brochure and other communication tools will be deployed to spread the message through the APEC Business Advisory Council (ABAC), services industry bodies, relevant government agencies, APEC Study Centres, trade commissions in the region and relevant international organisations such as the WTO and the OECD. To increase the online profile of the database, we will seek to link the database to other relevant websites (e.g. the OECD STRI Database and the WTO website). The online forum will be redesigned and promoted to industry to help fulfil its potential as an experience-sharing tool.

All outputs of this project will be made available for free.

Gender

The STAR Database builds on APEC work to encourage women to use electronic resources, such as the APEC Women’s E-biz Training initiative. The STAR Database will be specifically promoted through relevant women’s business networks, such as Business and Professional Women International to encourage greater use of this resource.

SMEs are major providers of services, and women are particularly well represented in the SMEs sector in APEC, both as owners/employees of SME services providers and as business users of SME service providers. This project has been specifically designed to ensure that SMEs have greater access to information, which will significantly benefit all SME owners/employees, including women, both in terms of reducing time needed to search for information, and potential costs associated with seeking advice on market access requirements.

Reflecting the Gender Focal Point Network’s focus on integrating gender considerations, the project has been designed to ensure gender neutrality and equal access to the website. There are some key aspects that will specifically benefit women. The STAR Database is available on a 24 hour basis and will therefore allow women working flexible or part time hours to be able to access information when it suits them, rather than being constrained by the opening times of various government departments. The website is also publicly available and therefore there will be no discrimination, intended or otherwise, on the level of information made available to all users, including women.

Work Plan

Core Deliverables: The project will be implemented between 1 May 2014 and 31 December 2015. Australia has already commenced with the self-funded aspects of Phase Four, which involves a contribution of $87,000 over two years to update five of the eight sectors of the Database, namely transport and logistics, telecommunications, computer and related services, mining and energy and professional services. The computer and related services sector will also be expanded from 15 to 21 economies. These updates and expansions will coincide with four capacity building workshops Australia intends to host in 2014-15. OA funding ($104,500) is primarily sought to update the remaining three sectors (financial, education and distribution) and expand the education and distribution sectors to cover all 21 economies.

Delivering the core deliverables will involve:

·   Research, compilation and verification of data covering the specified service sectors in all 21 APEC economies from publicly available sources;

·   Uploading of the data onto the database and publication on the internet;

·   Database maintenance and management throughout the duration of the contract;

·   Website maintenance and management throughout the duration of the contract.

Additional Deliverables: APEC and Australian funding will also cover the following additional deliverables:

Improvements to increase user confidence:

·  Information will be included on the website explaining how the information is compiled.

·  Each web page will show when the information was last updated (month and year).

·  Where possible each web page will display links of information sources, preferably legal sources or host government sites.

Improvements to increase usability:

·  The PDF print option will be redesigned to clarify how users can print all the information relating to a particular economy and sector.

Ad-hoc updating to improve quality control:

·  An e-mail form will be designed that enables users to notify the web manager when information is out of date. Links to the form will be included on main pages.

·  Ongoing monitoring will be instituted for major regulatory changes (e.g. conclusion of a new FTA and the launch of new policy initiatives) to facilitate ad-hoc updating of the website over the life of the contract. Economies will be asked to report these changes.

Measures to increase user awareness and usage:

·  A comprehensive communication strategy will be designed and implemented to promote the tool to industry (particularly SMEs) and increase its online profile. This will include a redesign and promotion to industry of the online forum to help fulfil its potential as an experience-sharing tool.

Question 6 (dissemination) provides more detail about these measures.

The consultant will maintain the Database until 31 December 2015. The consultant will also be asked to consider any suggestions for improvement. Suggestions involving significant changes or substantial costs will be reviewed for possible implementation in future phases of the project.

Timelines and Funding Sources:

Core Deliverables

Funding source

Deadline

Transportation and logistics sector updated for 21 economies

Australia

15 May 2014

Contract signed

30 June 2014

Hosting paid until 31 December 2015

APEC

30 June 2014

Telecommunications sector updated for 21 economies

Australia

30 June 2014

Computer and related sector updated for 15 and expanded for 6 economies

Australia

31 July 2014

Mining and energy sector updated for 21 economies

Australia

1 February 2015

Financial sector updated for 21 economies

APEC

1 February 2015

Education sector updated for 15 and expanded for 6 economies

APEC

1 February 2015

Professional sector updated for 21 economies

Australia

1 July 2015

Distribution sector updated for 15 and expanded for 6 economies

APEC

1 July 2015

Website IT updates and maintenance

Australia & APEC

ongoing

Database updates and maintenance

Australia & APEC

ongoing

Additional Deliverables

Funding source

Deadline

PDF Print Option redesigned

APEC

1 December 2014

User feedback mechanism implemented

APEC

1 December 2014

Online Forum redesigned

APEC

1 December 2014

Dates of last update and links to information sources included on all pages

APEC and Australia

1 July 2015

Ad-hoc monitoring and updating

APEC

Ongoing

Minor improvements on request

Australia

Ongoing

Communication strategy designed

APEC

1 July 2015

Communication strategy implemented

APEC

1 July - 1 December 2015

Contractor: The Australian APEC Study Centre (AASC) will be engaged to implement this project. The AASC was also responsible for the delivery of the three previous stages of the Database’s development: the pilot phase in 2010, Phase II in 2011 and Phase III in 2012. In 2012, it was the only consultant to bid. The AASC will work closely with ITS Global, which will research and prepare the Database content, and ASTA Solutions, which will provide the website solution. APEC member economies will have the opportunity to provide comments on entries for their economy, and identify any data that requires correction. As the Database is rolled out, we will seek to incorporate suggestions for improvement.

Stakeholders: A key feature of the project is partnership with industry and services providers from all APEC economies that will be able to use the Database as tool to facilitate market entry into other APEC economies. As with previous Phases, the consultant will engage the APEC Business Advisory Council (ABAC), relevant services industry bodies and partners and affiliated APEC Centres during the research and data evaluation phases. This will provide opportunities for private sector involvement in the project, in accordance with the GOS terms of reference.

Risks

The risk of not funding Phase 4 is that not all APEC economies will be included in the Database. Further delays in updating the database risks reducing business confidence and could affect APEC’s reputation as a source of reliable trade information, thereby jeopardising the long-term sustainability of this important project.

A risk involved in implementing this project will be poor or uneven data quality for the sectors and economies covered. To manage this risk, project overseers will employ validation methods similar to those deployed during Phases 1 and 2 of the Database’s development. Specifically, validation of data will be accomplished through exchanges with the network of APEC study centres as well as comparisons with data compiled by other research organisations such as the OECD and WTO. Further verification will be enabled by sharing the data with ABAC and other business community stakeholders, and through independent verification via comments gathered through the site’s user feedback mechanisms and user surveys.

Another risk relates to the sustainability of the data compiled as a result of this project. A key objective of this project is to ensure that the compiled information remains up to date and available to services exporters for as long as possible. To achieve this, two user feedback mechanisms (an e-mail form and the online forum) will be (re)designed to enable users to notify the web manager of out-dated information. Ongoing monitoring for major regulatory changes will facilitate ad-hoc updating of the website over the life of the contract.

A third risk is that the database does not reach its target audience, either because they are unaware of the database or because they have difficulty using it. Implementation of a comprehensive communication strategy and amendments to improve the usability of the database will mitigate this risk. Monitoring and evaluation through user surveys and statistics gathering can inform further ad-hoc amendments to either the communication strategy or the database itself. Measures to increase user confidence in the website (e.g. clarifying how the information is gathered, where it is sourced from and when it was last updated) will also assist in this regard.

Monitoring and Evaluation

Detailed website diagnostics will be gathered to monitor business uptake and overall success of the STAR database project. Indicators will include hits, bounce rates, time per visit, information viewed (at the economy and sector-level), geographical distribution of visitors, most common page views, most common PDFs downloaded and referrals to and from the website via links. The diagnostics will be delivered in the form of quarterly reports.

This will be complemented by online user surveys, which will test satisfaction with the information received, whether language is a barrier, how the user arrived on the site, which additional sectors they would like to see covered, and seek other suggestions for improvement. Additionally, user surveys will be used to better understand how the database is being used to improve services trade access. A success indicator will be how many businesses who visited the database have used its information to assist with accessing markets for their services. Respondents will be asked to submit their contact details to participate in future follow-up evaluations. These could generate case studies and ‘success stories’ which could be featured on the STAR Database website and in promotional materials.

The user feedback mechanisms will also enable users to comment on the usefulness and effectiveness of the database.

In line with APEC requirements, the consultant will submit APEC monitoring reports and a completion report to the project overseer, who in turn will update the GOS. These reports will include summaries of M&E outcomes (website diagnostic trends, user survey outcomes and feedback through user mechanisms). They will also ensure that the project remains within the proposed timeframe, and will allow the project overseer to identify early any problems with concluding the project on time.

Successful implementation of Phase 4, measured in particular by high usage rates and positive feedback from business, may result in further proposals to APEC for longer-term funding to maintain and potentially expand the database to include additional sectors.

The timeline for the implementation of these deliverables is as follows:

Monitoring and Evaluation

Funding source

Deadline

First APEC Monitoring Report due

1 August 2014

User statistics report (1) due

Australia

1 September 2014

User statistics report (2) due

Australia

1 December 2014

Second APEC Monitoring Report due

1 February 2015

User statistics report (3) due

Australia

1 March 2015

User statistics report (4) due

Australia

1 June 2015

Third APEC Monitoring Report due

1 August 2015

User statistics report (5) due

Australia

1 September 2015

User statistics report (6) due

Australia

1 December 2015

APEC Completion report due

31 December 2015

Linkages

Engagement: The APEC Business Advisory Council, the Group on Services, the SME Working Group, APEC Study Centres and relevant services industry bodies will play an important role as partners in the delivery of the project and to assist in validation of data. This will provide opportunities for private sector involvement in the project, in accordance with the GOS terms of reference.

Previous Work:  The STAR Database (Phase 1 and 2) was officially launched during Leaders’ Week in 2011. At Phase 1, it contained information about market entry requirements for five economies in five services sectors. Phase 2 extended coverage to 11 APEC economies. Phase 3 incorporated ten further economies and covered three new services sectors (education, distribution and computer and related services) for 15 economies. Phase 1, 2 and 3 delivered an effective, user-friendly online platform for the dissemination of information on market access requirements for APEC services exporters. Phase 4 is required to ensure the Database’s utility over the next two years by updating the entire Database and ensuring comprehensive coverage of all eight sectors for all 21 economies.

APEC’s Comparative Advantage: Although other databases exist that outline regulatory requirements to services trade, the STAR database is unique in that it specifically targets industry and SMEs looking to access services markets in the APEC region. By offering concise information in prose, it offers a useful entry point to business looking for general information about regulatory requirements around accessing services markets in the region.

The OECD’s Services Trade Restrictiveness Index (STRI) (http://www.oecd.org/tad/services-trade/services-trade-restrictiveness-index.htm) primarily targets policy officials. By ranking economies against each other in quantitative terms in relation to the openness of their services sectors, the tool is less useful to business looking for general regulatory information (in prose) to enter a market. The STRI also does not cover all APEC economies.

The World Bank’s Services Trade Restrictions Database (http://iresearch.worldbank.org/servicetrade/) is more akin to the STAR Database in that it outlines similar restrictions to trade along the four modes of service delivery. Unlike the STRI, it covers more than 100 countries. This tool is quite out-dated, however, and is only focused on quantitative indicators, making it less useful to business seeking general information. Like the STRI, it enables comparison of economies, which has not been agreed to by APEC economies.

In August 2013, the World Bank’s database was incorporated into a more general WTO/World Bank database on services trade (http://i-tip.wto.org/services/). As a set of linked databases, it adds information to the World Bank database on Members’ commitments under the WTO’s General Agreement on Trade in Services (GATS), services commitments in regional trade agreements (RTAs) and services statistics. Because this portal merely builds on the existing World Bank Services Trade Restrictions Database, it faces the same drawbacks.

Sustainability

Project funding includes hosting, updating and validation of data out to 31 December 2015, ensuring the STAR Database will remain up to date and available to services providers as a long-term resource. As outlined in question 9 (Risks), two user feedback mechanisms (an e-mail form and the online forum) will be (re)designed to enable users to notify the web manager of out-dated information. Ongoing monitoring for major regulatory changes will facilitate ad-hoc updating of the website over the life of the contract.

We expect that this project will result in increased usage and visibility of the STAR Database and solidify its position as an effective services trade-enhancing tool and flagship project for APEC. However, because APEC project funding cannot support ongoing maintenance of websites, maintaining the Database beyond 2015 is an issue that should be discussed by the Group on Services. To facilitate such a discussion at GOS 1 next year, Australia will develop several funding scenarios for the STAR database beyond 2015. These will include APEC economy donations, private and government sponsorship, fully commercialising the website, and putting new APEC mechanisms in place to fund the database on a more systematic basis. Only by discussing the advantages and drawbacks of each option in an inclusive and transparent manner can the Group on Services and APEC as a whole make a well-considered judgement on the future of the STAR Database.”

Project Overseers

Ms Deciana Speckmann will be the project overseer. Ms Speckmann is currently Executive Officer in the APEC Trade and Investment Section in the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade. Ms Speckmann represents Australia in the APEC Group on Services and manages a $1.2 million program to coordinate Australia’s engagement on services trade in APEC. Prior to this position she was Executive Officer in DFAT’s Southern Europe Section.

Cost Efficiency

Australia will contribute $84,000 to the total cost of this project.

This project also builds on existing significant financial and in-kind commitments from the Australian Government. It offers APEC maximum value for money by utilizing APEC Study Centre network and seeking support from APEC member economies. We intend to build on the Database by hosting four seminars in the region over the life of this project focussed on transport and logistics, telecommunications and ICT, mining and energy, and architecture and engineering. In addition to promoting the importance of liberalising of trade in services, these symposia will help raise government and stakeholder awareness and utilisation of the STAR Database in the APEC region.

The seminars will focus on the benefits of open services markets and the importance of services trade liberalisation in APEC. It will also provide government officials and relevant regional stakeholder organisations with information on the STAR database for dissemination in host economies. Outside of Australia, it is more difficult for the project proponents to raise awareness of the benefits of the STAR Database. Moreover, it is services providers from developing economies that stand to benefit most from using the database (because these providers often lack the resources to undertake their own research of regulatory requirements). The seminars will provide services stakeholders, government and industry, with a sound knowledge of the STAR Database for distribution to industry stakeholders, thereby facilitating use of the database across the APEC region.

The seminars will be undertaken by the Australian APEC Study Centre and the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade. An Australian expert will be commissioned to manage and deliver the two-day seminars. Course content will focus on reviewing the importance of open and competitive services for trade and economic growth and developing common and integrated policy approaches to support domestic liberalisation of services to facilitate cross border trade and investment in the region. We will fund travel for ODA-eligible economies in the APEC region to attend the seminar and will invite APEC economies, industry and academia to attend. The APEC STAR Database will be a key reference tool for the seminar.

Drawdown Timetable

Not Applicable.

Direct Labour

The Australian APEC Study Centre (AASC) will be engaged to manage and implement this project. It will work closely with ITS Global, which will research and prepare the Database content, and ASTA Solutions, which will provide the website solution.

Waivers

We request that a waiver is granted from tendering requirements on the basis that the AASC is by far the most suitable provider to deliver this project. The AASC was also responsible for the delivery of the three previous stages of the Database’s development: the pilot phase in 2010, Phase II in 2011 and Phase III in 2012. In 2012, it was the only consultant to bid for APEC’s request for tender.

Are there any supporting document attached?

No 
Attachments
Version: 12.0 
Created at 02/07/2014 10:41  by Lucy Phua 
Last modified at 12/01/2017 09:57  by Lucy Phua 
Version HistoryVersion History

Project No.

Project Title

Project Status

Publication (if any)

Fund Account

Sub-fund

Project Year

Project Session

APEC Funding

Co-funding Amount

Total Project Value

Sponsoring Forum

Topics

Committee

Other Fora Involved

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

Proposing Economy(ies)

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Expected Start Date

Expected Completion Date

Project Proponent Name 1

Job Title 1

Organization 1

Postal Address 1

Telephone 1

Fax 1

Email 1

Project Proponent Name 2

Job Title 2

Organization 2

Postal Address 2

Telephone 2

Fax 2

Email 2

Declaration

Project Summary

Relevance

Objectives

Alignment

TILF/ASF Justification

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Dissemination

Gender

Work Plan

Risks

Monitoring and Evaluation

Linkages

Sustainability

Project Overseers

Cost Efficiency

Drawdown Timetable

Direct Labour

Waivers

Are there any supporting document attached?

hdFldAdmin

Project Number

Previous Fora

Secretariat Comments

Reprogramming Notes

Consolidated QAF

Endorsement By Fora

PD Sign Off

Batch

Forum Priority

Committee Ranking Category

Committee Priority

PDM Priority

Priority Within Funding Category

Monitoring Report Received

Completion Report Received

PMU Field 1

PMU Field 2

PMU Field 3

On Behalf Of

Proposal Status

Originating Sub-Forum

Approval Status
Attachments
Content Type: Standard Proposal
Version:
Created at by
Last modified at by
Go Search