Project Title

Developing Regulatory Impact Assessment (RIA) Guidelines as an Anti-Corruption Tool 

Project Year

2014   

Project Number

EC 08 2014A 

Project Session

Session 2   

Project Type

Standard 

Project Status

Completed Project   
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Project No.

EC 08 2014A 

Project Title

Developing Regulatory Impact Assessment (RIA) Guidelines as an Anti-Corruption Tool 

Project Status

Completed Project 

Publication (if any)

 

Fund Account

APEC Support Fund 

Sub-fund

ASF: APEC's New Strategy on Structural Reform (ANSSR) 

Project Year

2014 

Project Session

Session 2 

APEC Funding

189,755 

Co-funding Amount

97,310 

Total Project Value

287,065 

Sponsoring Forum

Economic Committee (EC) 

Topics

Structural Reform 

Committee

Economic Committee (EC) 

Other Fora Involved

 

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

 

Proposing Economy(ies)

Thailand 

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Malaysia; Mexico 

Expected Start Date

01/01/2015 

Expected Completion Date

31/12/2015 

Project Proponent Name 1

Manin Sutiwatananiti 

Job Title 1

Plan and Policy Analyst 

Organization 1

Office of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Justice 

Postal Address 1

Government Complex Bldg, A Rajaburi Direkriddhi Bldg, Fl 8, Chaeng Watthana Rd, Lak-si, Bangkok, Thailand 10210 

Telephone 1

66-2 1415258; 1414945 

Fax 1

Not Applicable 

Email 1

manin.s@moj.go.th; patcharawan@nesdb.go.th 

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

 

Project Summary

Anti-corruption is important to the Thai national agenda and is a focus of Thailand’s ANSSR Plan. As part of this agenda, all government agencies are required to conduct Regulatory Impact Assessment (RIA) on draft laws but this is not being conducted effectively because of lack of knowledge and skill in RIA. In ASEAN context, ASEAN including Thailand also needs to enhance the implementation of technical regulation in accordance with ASEAN Good Regulatory Practice by adopting RIA to generate gains in term of trade facilitation.

Therefore, the objective of this project is to enhance the capacity of Thai Government agencies through carrying out RIA, and reforming its competitive laws and regulations which will result in reducing opportunity of corruption, and achieving sustainable growth.

The project will do this through (1) developing draft RIA guidelines through expert inputs (2) organizing workshops in Bangkok to gather feedbacks and comments on the draft guidelines (3) distributing the guidelines to the relevant agencies through a seminar and brief initial training. Thailand will consult with APEC economies with RIA implementation experiences. The guidelines will be helpful to other APEC economies.

Relevance

Since 1974 Regulatory Impact Analysis (RIA) has been adopted in OECD countries as a means of improving their regulatory environment while in Thailandit has not been well known yet. However, as a member of APEC, Thailand has recognized the importance of Good Regulatory Practices (GRP) by requiring government agencies to conduct social and economic impact assessment as well as public consultation on all regulatory proposals. In 2006, RIA, therefore, is a mandatory requirement for all agencies who submit a proposal for legislation to the Cabinet for consideration. Although the Council of State has issued the RIA Manual, this manual does not include reasonable selection of a preferred option, based on the potential major impacts, both negative and positive, for solving the problem. Thus, several agencies have recently been obliged to conduct public consultation without clear and systematic identification of principles, procedures and tools to evaluate impact on the society, economy and environment. Moreover, the requirement only applies to Acts of Parliament that must be approved by cabinet, House of Representatives and the National Legislative Assemble respectively. Consequently, it is very hard to enhance Thailand’s competitiveness and to reduce opportunity for its corruption. For example, corruption is more pervasive in Thailand than in other Asian economies. Thailand was placed 102out of 177 countries in Transparency International’s 2013 Corruption Perceptions Index.

Therefore, in the year 2012, Cabinet appointed a Competitive Regulation Reform Committee which comprises concerned agencies from both government and private sector to review and evaluate existing competitive regulations and then remove unnecessary regulatory burdens. The committee has identified that although an RIA checklist has been approved by Cabinet, RIA is not being done effectively because of lack of knowledge and skill in RIA amongst government officials. Furthermore, Thailand has seen very little benefit of RIA. RIA is actually a methodology not only for designing better regulation environment but also improving the government approach to the formulation of policy. Later in October 2014, Office of the Council of State has launched a preliminary study of “Analysis of Regulatory Impact Analysis (RIA)”. Itmainly focuses on the assessment of impact of draft Acts. The recommendation is Office of the Council of State to make (1) RIA guidelines (2) standard impact assessment templates and (3) effective public consultation.

Thailand needs to prepare the guidelines for RIA and encourages government agencies to carry out RIA in order to set systematic and sanctioned process for reviewing the existing law and regulations stock in order to increase efficient government procedures, which will ultimately result in creation of good business environment for investors and innovators. It will support pillar 1 of ANSSR which is to promote more open, well-functioning, transparent and competitive markets. Moreover, in ASEAN context, ASEAN including Thailand needs to enhance the implementation of technical regulation in accordance with ASEAN GRP by adopting RIA to generate gains in term of trade facilitation.

Therefore, this project seeks to develop guidelines for RIA in a structured way and to enhance capacity of its agencies to use RIA as a tool for reforming its law and regulations in order to reduce opportunity of corruption and to increase trade facilitation, resulting in enhancing its competitiveness raking.

Thailand wishes to learn from the experienced economies like Malaysia and Mexico, which have made a remarkable progress on RIA. In relation to 2013 ANSSR Mid-Term Progress Report Malaysia made a remarkable progress on GRP.  Malaysia announces its continuing efforts to promote RIA among ministries and agencies through pilot projects. In Mexico, RIA implementation was of great success. This project holds that the best international practices are fundamental to the designing of RIA guideline.

Consequently, Thailand is proposing “Developing RIA Guidelines as an anti-corruption tool” by organising two workshops and one seminars to get the stakeholders involved and reinforce the importance of RIA and to disseminate the proposed guidelines to relevant stakeholder and the general public. In addition, one-day training for trainer will be held to develop draft curriculum (practical implementation tips) training. This project aims are to contribute to Rank 1 issues such as regulatory reform under ANSSR and ‘regulatory cooperation’ under Standards, conformity assessment technical regulations and regulatory cooperation.

Objectives

•  Develop RIA guidelines for Thailand in a structured way in order to put a tool for applying good regulatory principles to regulatory activities

• Enhance capacity of Thai government agencies concerned to carry out RIA in order to set systematic and sanctioned process for reviewing the existing stock for reforming its competitive laws and regulations.

•  Contribute to transparency government by encouraging policy-maker to set out ex ante the reasons for their policy decision, resulting in hostile to corruption

• Support Good Regulatory Practices (GRP) to improve clarity, understandability, practicability, consistency with international standard, transparency and elimination of trade barrier in Thailand and APEC members

•  Support the ANSSR’S commitment to promoting more open, well – functioning, transparent, and competitive markets.

Alignment

As member of APEC, Thailand has adopted good governance principles that have direct relevance to regulatory activities but the tools for applying these principles to regulatory activities have not yet been put in place. However, in the Eleventh National Development Plan as a strategy for economic development in Thailand have provide a plan to amend laws, rules and regulations on business, trade and investment and to strengthen law enforcement to be transparent and accountable through a publicly accepted process in order to respond to demands for social responsibility and conformity to the international standards. Moreover, Thai government has a priority list to improve transparent regulatory process in order to ensure regulatory quality.

This project will support both APEC and non-APEC members for applying effective GRP including internal coordinating rule making activities, RIA, and public consultant mechanism as following:

•  APEC economies would find use in the RIA materials that Thailand’s project would produce.

• In ASEAN context, ASEAN countries need to enhance the implementation of technical regulation in accordance with ASEAN GRP by adopting RIA to generate gains in term of trade facilitation.Thus If the RIA is successfully implemented in Thailand, ASEAN countries can benefit from the widespread RIA knowledge, especially countries where there is not yet a institutionalize procedure of systematic regulatory impact assessment. For example, some CLMV countries can learn from Thailand through capacity building programme by Thailand’s Neighbouring Countries Economic Development Cooperation Agencies (NEDA). The main reason to support ASEAN GRP by adopting RIA to generate gains in term of trade facilitation is that some ASEAN countries are members and others will be soon.

• More importantly, this project concerns creating good business environment for investors and innovators by increasing efficient government procedures that entail a minimum of bureaucratic “red tape”.  It will contribute pillar 1 objective of APEC’s New Strategy for Structural Reform (ANSSR) which is to promote more open, well-functioning, transparent and competitive markets, bring significant economic benefits to consumers and producers in the APEC economies as a whole.

Enhancing the process of the Eleventh Thai National Development Plan Implementation which has emphasized macroeconomic and microeconomic structural reform, contributing significantly to competitive market under the APEC New Strategy for Structural Reform (ANSSR).

TILF/ASF Justification

The project seeks to support GRP to improve clarity, understandability, practicability, consistency with international standard, transparency and elimination of trade barrier in Thailand and developing economies and the ANSSR’S commitment to promoting more open, well – functioning, transparent, and competitive markets. The developing economies will receive a“RIA Guidelines as an anti-corruption tool” including principles, and key elements for RIA implementation. The guideline will serve as a guide to Thailand and developing economies from APEC in developing and conducting RIA to ensure a sound policy and regulatory initiation. 

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Outputs: 

1.  Two-workshops to get the stakeholders involved and reinforce the importance of RIA. Then the stakeholders shall scrutinize and improve the drafted RIA Guidelines as an anti-corruption tool    with the help of the Consultant and the experts from experienced APEC economies (March/May2015).

2. One- seminar to disseminate the proposed guidelines to relevant stakeholder and the general public (July,2015)

3. Training for trainer to develop draft curriculum (practical implementation tips) training in using the guideline to implement RIA (November, 2015)

4. A “RIA Guidelines as an anti-corruption tool” including principles, and key elements for RIA implementation

Outcomes: 
1.  Sharing experience concerning the barrier to amending RIA system for Thailand environment and best practice countries environment where they have used RIA as a tool to improve regulatory quality.This sharing experience leads to increase capacity of all Thai agencies concerned. Standard for RIA will be increased as capacity is strengthened.

2. The relevant agencies make use of the guideline in their work to increase efficiency and transparency of their regulatory process.

3. Social and economic impact will be systematically analysed and evaluated which will prevent and lessen unexpected outcomes from policy implementation and regulatory enforcement.

4. Prevent corruption and increase transparency in government agencies that has undermined good business environment and Thailand’s competitiveness.

5. APEC particularly some ASEAN economies that are members of APEC can learn and apply Thailand’s RIA Guidelines to improve their regulatory practices which will ultimately increase regional competitiveness as a whole.

Beneficiaries: 

Beneficiary of this project is divided into three groups.

1. APEC particularly some ASEAN economies that are members of APEC joining the workshop will directly gain knowledge from best practices in developing and implementing RIA in each economy setting which will allow them to establish and improve RIA. Policy analyst and regulators in key policy planning agencies, for example Indonesian Ministry of National Development Planning, Ministry of Planning and Investment of Vietnam, The National Economic and Development Authority. Thailand will include Office of the Council of State and implementing agencies that their works generate social and economic impact such as Ministry of Justice, Ministry of Industry and Ministry of Transportations to the workshops and seminars.

2.  Policy analyst/regulators and non-government organisations in Thailand for example Ministry of Commerce, Office of National Economic and Social Development Board (NESDB), Ministry of Industry, Ministry of Justice, Joint Standing Committee on Commerce, Industry and Banking, Anti-Corruption Organization of Thailand will also be benefited from joining the two workshops. Learning from best practice will enhance understanding and effective implementation of RIA and will be a great resource to extend their knowledge to those who work in relevant agencies.

3.  ABAC will also be invited to join the second workshop to provide their views and recommendation on the draft RIA Guidelines. This to ensure the reliability and acceptability of the RIA applied to APEC business community.

4.  Business sector, relevant stakeholders and the general public such as representatives from The Joint Standing Committee on Commerce, Industry and Banking and researchers from Thailand Development Research Institution (TDRI) will have awareness and understanding of the RIA Guideline in the one-day seminar. Their voices will be heard that they will learn how to participate in the impact assessment process in a legitimate and systematic manner.

Dissemination

The workshops materials for example PowerPoint presentations and the RIA guideline produced will be provided in electronic format and made available on the Documents Database from the APEC Meeting, as well as, in Thai government and relevant non-governmental agencies websites i.e.NESDB, Ministry of Justice, Anti-Corruption Organization of Thailand and whenever possible in the websites of the co-sponsoring APEC economies for enabling public opinion on the proposed RIA guideline which is provided in both Thai and English language.

Gender

Thailand will ensure that both female and male speakers/ participants have equal opportunity to attend and participate in the workshop and seminar. In developing economies, particularly in Thailand, role of female on economic and social development have been rapidly increased because female has more opportunity to attend Thai education system than before. Thailand will ensure the voice of female stakeholders will be heard. RIA Guideline to be produced will be an effective channel to alleviate political bias to female in policy initiation. Therefore, we will ensure that 50% of each workshop and seminar representatives will be female.

Work Plan

Month/Year

Activity

December 2014–January 2015

· Making a survey of all stakeholders to identify level of RIA knowledge and their expectations.

· Producing a report of using RIA situation in Thailand.

· Use the survey result to adjust an appropriate work plan for this project.

· Inviting NESDB staff and other government agencies to be counter parts for helping experts, resulting in knowledge transfers.

· Proposing the report and adjusted work plan of the project to the National Committee on regulation reform for consideration.

January-April

· Discussing with APEC teams about RIA experts who have very high knowledge and experience on making RIA Guidelines.

·  Hiring experts to do literature review and create the first draft of the RIA Guidelines.

· March 2015, organize 2-day Workshop 1. Best practices from both developing and developed countries to share experience of introducing Regulatory Impact Assessment.  (2 Days) Regulatory Agencies and Oversight bodies from APEC economies will explain the benefits of RIA particularly for developing economies and the challenges of implementing RIA and so on.

· Experts shall take recommendation from the workshop to use as data for setting RIA guideline.

· Carefully selecting Thai participants and those persons should be representative for all stakeholders.

· Input from participants from transiting economies in particular will be significant to the Guidelines be applied in general. However, those economies will have to develop and modify RIA if any that suit with their context.

· Producing 100 copies of the first draft of the RIA guidelines.

May

· Organize 2-day Workshop 2 to get recommendations on the draft from multidisciplinary team of experts concerned and the stakeholders from public and private sector i.e. ABAC involved and reinforce the importance of RIA. Then the stakeholders shall scrutinize and improve the drafted RIA Guidelines with the help of the consultant and the experts from experienced APEC economies.

· Participants of the Workshop 1, peer reviews and inviting participants to this workshop will receive the draft prior to the workshop. This process is to ensure substantiate feedback to improve the second draft RIA.

· All experts invited are principally from developed economies with advanced RIA. We expect that with their experiences in advanced social and economic analysis tools will improve the first draft Guidelines which it will be more effectively practicable.

June-July

· The Consultant shall take all comments and information gathered in the workshop to improve the Guidelines

·  The second draft (improved draft) of the RIA guidelines will be produced for 100 copies.

·  Circulate the revised draft to stakeholders for approval

·  Proposing the Guidelines to the RIA National Committee

· Organize one- day seminar to disseminate RIA Guidelines in order to get awareness and acceptance of RIA with in government and civil society and to get useful comments for modifying this guideline before sending to the Cabinet for consideration.

· The consultant shall take recommendations from the committee, stakeholders to improve the Guidelines.

· The final draft of RIA guidelines will be produced for 100 copies.

· RIA guideline websites, Thai government and relevant non-governmental agencies will promote it on their websites i.e. NESDB, Ministry of Justice and so on.

August-September

· Discussing with the Consultant about Road map of training RIA for the trainers.

· Drafting the Road Map  by (1) identifying criteria for selecting RIA trainers (2) developing draft curriculum for 1 day (practical implementation tips) training in using the Guidelines to implement RIA (3) hiring experts for building trainers and training stakeholder participants in implementing the Guidelines (4) Monitoring and Evaluation of this Road Map.

· Proposing the Road Map to the RIA National Committee for consideration

October-November

· Organize Training for trainer to develop draft curriculum (practical implementation tips) training in using the guideline to implement RIA.  Evaluating success of Guidelines and initial implementation efforts and preparing the report of Guideline evaluation.

· Consult with experienced economies i.e. Malaysia and Mexico to identify risks during implementation process, and prepare effective operational plan and decide next steps.

December

• Proposing the report of Guideline evaluation and RIA Guidelines implementation plan to the RIA National and the Cabinet for approval accordingly.

Risks

RIA in Thailand gains small recognition among policy analysts and regulators which could cause a number of queries during the events, and lead to unproductive or unmanageable schedule. The project may not be able to achieve the expected outputs within the given timeframe. Therefore, Thailand will:

• Distribute to make a survey of all stakeholders in order to identify level of RIA knowledge and their expectations. Use the survey result to design an appropriate structure and presentation outline to be presented in the workshop and seminar as well as adjust plan work for this projects

• Consult with experienced economies i.e. Malaysia and Mexico to identify risk during implementation process, and prepare effective operational plan.

• Propose work plan, the Guideline, road mapping for RIA trainer, RIA operational plan to the Thai National Committee and the Cabinet for approval. This decision making process would guarantee an effective project implementation process. 

Monitoring and Evaluation

The project will be monitored and evaluated by the following manners.

i.  Literature reviews on the RIA application in Thailand and identify key strength and weakness as a resource to improve the principle guideline and procedure (at least 50 Papers/Books/Reports)

ii. Workshop 1: the result of pre survey prior (100 samples from all stakeholders) to the Workshop: Response rate is not less than 40 %. All respondents will be invited to this workshop.

iii. Workshop 2: the first draft of RIA guideline will be distributed to participants who used to be in the Workshop 1 and inviting participants from oversea. Response rates are at least 40% . Peer reviews by also distributing the first draft of RIA guideline to best practices Mexico Malaysia Australia U.K and New Zealand to obtain recommendation to improve the Thailand’s Guidelines: Expect to receive deep comments from all invited economies.

iv. One road map of RIA training for the trainers include selecting RIA trainers from 5 government agencies i.e. Ministry of Justice  and drafting one curriculum for 1 day training

v. Report on the RIA Guideline implementation in Thailand should be submitted by the end of July.

vi. After project concludes, the RIA National Committee secretariat will quarterly invite the 5 government agencies to present their implementing the Guidelines plan, the process of driven plan, obstacles, and to propose direction for solving their obstacles to the National committee for seeking solutions and accordingly the Cabinet for approval.

Linkages

Engagement:

In Building links to other relevant groups within and outside APEC, it may be possible to judiciously borrow from analysis that has been undertaken in similar environment in order to draw out lessons and maximize the use of available comparable data. The organization includes:

· OECD, the creating RIA guideline by using APEC/OECD experts and the workshop/seminar are related to improving the quality and reducing the costs of regulations work carried out by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD). In March 1995, the Council of the OECD adopted a Recommendation on Improving the Quality of Government Regulation, which included a ten-point checklist. The systematic use of Regulatory Impact Analysis (RIA) is a key part of that checklist. Member economy experiences show that a systematic analytical approach is essential to the development of high-quality regulation.While OECD countries have rapidly applied regulatory impact assessment to their regulatory system, by contrast there is little or no using RIA in developing economies.

· OECD-APEC Integrated Checklist on Regulatory Reform, Good Regulatory Practices (GRPs) contribute directly to trade, investment, job creation, and sustained economic growth in the APEC region. For that reason, the 2005 APEC-OECD Integrated Checklist on Regulatory Reform lays out a voluntary GRP framework for self-assessment on regulatory quality, competition policy, and market openness. Three categories of GRPs are covered in this review: (1) Internal coordination of rulemaking activity, particularly the ability to manage regulatory reform and coordinate with trade and competition officials. (2) Regulatory impact assessment (RIA), particularly the capacity to ensure that better policy options are chosen by establishing a systematic and consistent framework for assessing the potential impacts of government action, including impacts on trade. (3) Public consultation mechanisms, particularly “publication for comment” and other practices that allowwide access, and the quality of consultation mechanisms.

· WTO, the challenge for all economies is to achieve the objectives of the government, in terms of protecting the health and safety of the community, while keeping regulatory intervention to a minimum. By keeping regulatory intervention to the minimum necessary to achieve the regulatory objective, member economies will not stifle innovation and competition amongst businesses and thereby ensure benefits to consumers and to the community in general. This challenge is encapsulated in Article 2.2 of the WTO TBT Agreement which states: Members shall ensure that technical regulations are not prepared, adopted or applied with the view to or with the effect of creating unnecessary obstacles to international trade. For this purpose technical regulation shall not be more trade restrictive than necessary to fulfill a legitimate objective. Accordingly, to maximize economic well-being, member economies should adopt the least restrictive regulatory response possible to achieve their legitimate regulatory objectives.

· ASEAN Economic Community (AEC), recognition of the significance of GRP at the policy level is evident in the ASEAN Policy Guideline on Standards and Conformance, which had been endorsed by the ASEAN Economic Ministers in 2005. This document is to guide all ASEAN Bodies working in the areas of standards, technical regulationsand conformity assessment procedures to facilitate the fast-track integration of priority sectors by 2010 and the realization of AEC by 2020, as described in the Bali Concord II and the ASEAN Framework Agreement for the Integration of Priority Sectors. The sections on technical regulations and conformity assessment of this Guideline incorporate several elements of GRP.                                    

Previous Work:

Over the past thirty years, RIA has taken root amongst OECD/APEC/ASEAN countries as a means of improving their regulatory environments, such as Australia, New Zealand, Malaysia, and Mexico, because they have seen the benefits of RIA. Several experts believed that there was diversity between different countries’ RIA frameworks and the role that RIA plays in the policy process although it is possible to discern a high degree of commonality. Previous works can be best practice guidance on RIA for this project. The examples include RIA Australia framework, Malaysia/Mexico RIA guidelines, and so on. 

APEC’s Comparative Advantage:

APEC is the best source of funds for this project since RIA is central tool to improve transparency and fair competition which are priorities to many APEC economies in ANSSR Program. The project will lead to regulatory improvement in a logic way which can be example for not only APEC developing economies but also ASEAN members.

Sustainability

There are four steps to keep this project sustainability.

1) The project proposal is endorsed by the forum, including all Thai stakeholders, before submission to APEC, increasing their sense of belonging.

2) After the ANSSR: Developing RIA Guidelines as an anti-corruption tool is endorsed by APEC, Ministry of Justice (MoJ) and NESDB will report the endorsement together with project details to the Cabinet for acknowledgement

3)   Once the project completes there are three significant areas to be developed.

a)  MoJ and NESDB will propose to the Cabinet to establish the RIA National Committee, comprising of both government and private sectors, CSO and academia concerned. Its main function of this committee is to implement monitor and evaluate Thailand’s RIA Guidelines and report those to the Cabinet.

b) MoJ and NESDB will prepare RIA Guideline Operational Plan (including risk management)

c) RIA Guidelines will be promoted to stakeholders through the RIA National Committee.

d) The RIA national committed will select volunteer agencies concerned to implement RIA guideline such as MoJ and Ministry of commerce and so on. It is expected that these agencies become role model.

4)   After RIA is implemented by agencies

a) The RIA National Committee Secretariat will quarterly invite volunteer agencies to present their result of RIA implementation to the National Committee in order to monitor and evaluate RIA Guidelines and follow up RIA operational plan and will seek government funding for the RIA development in the next fiscal year.

b) Those who participate in Train for trainer session will help warrant the understanding of RIA to agencies.

c) With support and constructive comment from the Committee, implementing agencies will be able to secure budget for implementing RIA in the following fiscal year effortlessly.

Project Overseers

Mr. Manin Sutiwatanniti, (Manin.s@moj.go.th) Plan and Policy Analyst (Professional level) Office of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Justice  is overseeing the project. 

Ms. Nawarat Narkvichit, (nnarkvichit@gmail.com) Foreign Affair Officer (Specialist),Office of the Permanent Secretary Ministry of Justices is an alternative point of contact for this project. 

Ms. Patcharawan Ubonloet, (Patcharawan@nesdb.go.th) Policy and Plan Analyst, Competitiveness Development Office, National Economic and Social Development Board: NESDB is an alternative point of contact for this project and will be assisting with coordination issues between Thailand and APEC Secretariat.

Cost Efficiency

Not Applicable.

Drawdown Timetable

Not Applicable.

Direct Labour

Not Applicable.

Waivers

Not Applicable.

Are there any supporting document attached?

No 
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Project No.

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Project Year

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Total Project Value

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Topics

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Other Fora Involved

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

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Job Title 1

Organization 1

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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?

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