Project Title

Capacity Building for Marine Debris Prevention and Management in the APEC Region  

Project Year

2016   

Project Number

OFWG 01 2016A 

Project Session

Session 1   

Project Type

Standard 

Project Status

Completed Project   
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Project No.

OFWG 01 2016A 

Project Title

Capacity Building for Marine Debris Prevention and Management in the APEC Region  

Project Status

Completed Project 

Publication (if any)

 

Fund Account

APEC Support Fund 

Sub-fund

ASF: Health and Emergency Preparedness 

Project Year

2016 

Project Session

Session 1 

APEC Funding

128,000 

Co-funding Amount

72,000 

Total Project Value

200,000 

Sponsoring Forum

Oceans and Fisheries Working Group (OFWG) 

Topics

Fisheries; Marine Conservation; Oceans 

Committee

SOM Steering Committee on Economic and Technical Cooperation (SCE) 

Other Fora Involved

 

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

 

Proposing Economy(ies)

Korea 

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Chile; China; Japan; Papua New Guinea; Peru; Thailand; United States 

Expected Start Date

01/09/2016 

Expected Completion Date

31/12/2017 

Project Proponent Name 1

Joon Young Chang 

Job Title 1

Team Head 

Organization 1

Korean Marine Environment Management Corporation (KOEM) 

Postal Address 1

28, Songpa-daero 28-gil, Songpa-gu, Seoul, Korea 05718  

Telephone 1

82-2 34987141 

Fax 1

Not Applicable 

Email 1

Jychang@koem.or.kr 

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

Joon Young Chang 

Project Summary

Scientific reports have recently revealed that some of APEC developing economies have been major sources of marine plastic debris, contributing to worldwide ocean pollution. In 2014, UNEA adopted the resolution to share relevant information on marine debris with related stakeholders. The prevention and management of pollution sources with long term perspectives in the region are urgently needed. This project aims to build capacities of relevant people to marine debris in the APEC region through 1) sharing latest information and knowledge on pollution status and negative impacts and 2) sharing lessons from best practices on global, regional, domestic, and local levels. Phase I of this project will be consists of 7-days (including 2 days field trip) training in Yeosu, Republic of Korea. Proceeding of training programs will be developed. Networking among experts and participants will help

Relevance

Relevance – APEC: There is a growing awareness that debris in the marine environment threatens marine life and reduces economic potential. A single period of heavy rainfall in South Korea during July 2011 increased coastal debris, resulting in 63% of decrease in tourism and lost revenue of $ 33 million (Jang et al., 2014). In 2008, damage by marine debris to the APEC economies was estimated to be $1.265 billion (McIlgorm et al., 2011). Amounts of plastic marine debris discharged to waterways and finally to Pacific Ocean are predicted to increase continuously. Their negative impacts on shipping, tourism, and fishing industries would be enormous and chronic. The researchers recently reported that microplastics in table salts, cosmetics, toothpastes, and many others become a rapidly growing issue in daily lives of the public. Unfortunately, experts say there is no "one size fits all" solution to reduce the amounts and impacts drastically. Therefore, preventative measures and improved management at sources can be effective. Raising capacities and awareness of people related to marine debris would be an essential key to their reduction. 

A report says that 80% of marine debris comes from land and plastic wastes entering the ocean are transported over hundreds of km and become fragmented, which results in growth of the 'Great Pacific Garbage Patch'. The report suggests that 45% of global marine debris input can be reduced by implementing short, middle and long term scenarios that begin at the local level. 

Concerns on the impact of micro-plastics on seafood and human health have been rapidly grown because recent researches showed mussels and oysters cultured in Europe included microplastics (e.g., Van Cauwenberghe & Janssen, 2014). APEC economies account for over 80% of global aquaculture production and more than 65% of the world's capture fisheries. The reduction at sources can significantly contribute to lessen economic damage of capture fisheries and aquacultures which eventually results in benefits of APEC economies. 

Phase I of this project will focus on raising the awareness and attention of the APEC economies, especially those from developing economies, through information sharing, policy formulation, social and economic impact analysis and technical training on marine debris. During the technical tour, several exemplary techniques implemented. Clean-up vessels and Stockpile tour provides participants to learn how clean-up vessels and equipment work in order to collect marine debris, and micro-plastic lab tours help participants to learn laboratory method and experiment equipment in order to understand effect of marine debris. Phase I will guide APEC economies to plan ahead, tackling marine debris emergencies through completing all courses including technical tour. Knowing and understanding the use of training in the area of marine debris, which is an aim of this project, will eventually build upon an environmentally healthy APEC region.

This project is meaningful because it draws the attention of the APEC economies and trains them  aiming to establish a regional cooperation mechanism for marine debris in the APEC region at the end of all phases. 

Relevance – Rank: This project falls under Rank 1 of the 2016 APEC Funding Criteria on specifically under the following:  Ocean-related issues for economic growth, including Blue Economy, fisheries; as well as aquaculture and the implementation of the Plan of Action on Food Security and Blue Economy; conservation and sustainable development of marine and coastal resources, including reduction of marine debris, which directly contributes to promoting regional economic integration via free and open trade and investment. This project can be significant because marine debris was included for the first time in 2016 Rank 1.

Objectives

This phase I project is expected to achieve the following objectives:

1) Raising awareness of the social, economic, and environmental damage and impact caused by marine debris which disrupts and impacts the trade, growth and livelihood of the APEC region;

2) Strengthening government officials’ capacity to enhance marine debris management related policies of the APEC region; and

3) Aligning with international standards by effective management of marine debris. 

The estimated outputs of this project will be as follows:

1) Development of proceeding on the training standard and educational contents, including best practices;

2) Organization of training course and its evaluation; and

3) Establishing a network between participants and experts.

Alignment

Alignment – Region: APEC is the most appropriate forum for this project considering APEC’s increasing focus on ocean and fisheries. This would be a first public awareness program on marine debris in APEC. Marine debris was identified as one of the seven potential work projects in the 2nd APEC Ministerial Meeting in 1990 and its threat on economy opportunities in coastal communities was also recognized in the 18th APEC Ministerial Meeting in 2006. The 2014 Xiamen Declaration noted to encourage cooperation on the reduction and mitigation of marine pollution, including from land-based sources, through continuation and expansion of efforts to reduce marine debris. Building capacity on marine debris is directly linked with this important priority. 

Alignment – Forum: The APEC’s OFWG is committed to advancing discussions and the development of solutions for common resource management problems and share best practices. Moreover it also aims to ensure the conservation and sustainable use of marine resources as well as protection of marine ecosystems needed to support fisheries and aquaculture. In 2015, the OFWG noted the marine debris issue mentioned in the Paracas Declaration has not been explicitly addressed and could be reconsidered during the formulation of the new strategic plan. There is a growing recognition among many APEC economies that marine debris increasingly threats sustainable development. Prevention and proper management at sources are aligned with the OFWG Workplan. The 4th APEC ocean-related ministerial meeting 2014, specifically encouraged cooperation on reducing marine debris including working with the APEC Chemical Dialogue (CD) through the joint Virtual Working Group(VWG) on Marine Debris.

TILF/ASF Justification

This phase I project will enable the developing economies in the APEC region to better prepare for reducing marine debris by helping them to build business and community resilience. Developing economies in the APEC region will be able to strengthen their capacity to mitigate marine debris by sharing expertise and collaboration on response and assessment marine debris.  Majority of our cosponsors are APEC developing economies.  Several of these economies will be engaged throughout the development and execution of this project, including training workshop. 

Another of the capacity building needs for the APEC developing economies is to develop a communication mechanism to exchange views about policies and regulatory affairs in this field and in the long to create a better response environment in mitigating marine debris.

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Outputs: Considering the funding for this project will be provided by the ASF Health and Emergency sub-fund in regards to emergency preparedness, this project will concentrate on the development of capacity-building projects that primarily benefit and engage developing economies. 

The outputs of this phase I project will be as follows:

a) Development of on-site training programme for APEC economies through proceedings on the training standards and educational contents. Participating economies in the workshop will be able to share information, knowledge and lessons learned from experiences on combating marine debris as well as strengthen their legal and institutional arrangements to eliminate the leakage of plastic and waste into oceans and waterways. This workshop also contributes to boosting the proliferation of best practices in marine debris management and prevention, which the organizers will compile into brief case studies to circulate to participants. Direct outputs refer to all workshop materials, including overall documents and the results of discussions from the workshop.

b) A final report will be produced following the workshop. The report will include overview of marine debris problems in the APEC region; best practices in preventing, reducing and removing marine debris; and capacity needed to develop and improve waste management system and encourage financial investment in coordination with the private sector. 

Outcomes: The mid-term outcomes expected for this phase I project are: 

a) Improvement of economies’ systems including planning, policy and regulation to prevent, reduce and remove marine debris;

b) Development and implementation of national or regional action plans to reduce waste entering inland and coastal water;

c) Promotion of individual and corporate behavior change through public awareness and education to address marine debris; and

d) Supporting the initiation of a harmonized regional/global marine litter monitoring effort and the standardization of methods, data and valuation on marine debris. 

Beneficiaries: The major beneficiaries of the project are as follows:

a) The main beneficiaries are the citizens and stakeholders of the APEC economies and others outside of the region whose activities (livelihood, recreation, etc) are linked to the shipping, fisheries and aquacultures, tourisms and sustainability of the marine ecosystem in APEC region, given that APEC economies account for over 80% of global aquaculture production and more than 65% of the world’s capture fisheries. The adverse effects of marine debris, as a result, will affect the overall food security not only in the region but also at a global level. It is suggested that the economies encourage their local governments and relevant NGOs to participate in this training program.

b)  APEC economies key decision-makers, NGOs, scientists (researchers), and private companies who are directly linked with marine debris will become another major beneficiaries. Through various phases of this project, implementation materials will be provided to these key decision makers, and the environmental pollution assessment technology will be transferred to researchers (scientists) through diverse information sharing.

c)  The linkage lies on the developing economies that have not joined the international conventions including MARPOL 73/78[1] and London Convention[2]. Also, linkage exists with platforms and tools [e.g. the Global Programme of Action for the Protection of the Marine Environment form Land-based Activities (GPA), the Global Partnership on Marine Litter(GPML) and the UNEP Regional Seas Programmes and Action Plans]. Political leaders in economies with coastal communities from ministries and local government agencies dealing with waste management, coastal resource management, land/sea-use and development are beneficiaries. Donor agencies and groups will also find this information beneficial as the workshop results can inform the importance of international development assistance and investments to address marine debris issues.

d)  Women in the related fields in the APEC region will also benefit. Recognizing that the number of women experts in this field is very rare and their opportunities to attend in international training programs are also limited, women by just participating in this program will gain knowledge and expertise, which will help them to advance their careers and obtain higher level decision making positions in the future in the field of marine debris.


[1] . International Convention for the Prevention of Pollution form Ships

[2] . London Convention on the Prevention of Marine Pollution by Dumping of Wastes and Other Matter

Dissemination

The final report of the phase I project and outcome of the training program will be an electronic publication. And it will be published on APEC website, distributed to APEC economies through other APEC sub-fora (including OFWG and VWG on marine debris), and disseminated to relevant international/regional organizations and private and non-governmental institutions; such as GPA, GPML, UNEP, Regional Seas Programs (NOWPAP, COBSEA), and UNDP/GEF Yellow Sea Large Marine Ecosystem (YSLME). The target audience for results of this project will be everybody in the APEC region and communities elsewhere interested in combating marine debris to secure  marine ecosystems, trade and food security as well as to facilitate the adoption and alignment of appropriate management polices to mitigate marine debris problems. 

We will plan several press releases at a national level to inform on this project and activity in the APEC region.

Gender

APEC –economies recognize that the full potential of women’s contribution to the APEC economy remains untapped. As a result, women’s economic empowerment and greater inclusion of women in the regional economy are still top agendas of APEC. Gender perspective should be incorporate into the goals, priorities, policies, activities, and resource allocation on marine debris as well. Women are important stakeholders to address and combat marine debris since their health is directly affected by the impact of micro plastics or small plastic particles from cosmetics and clothing. Moreover, they have an important role to play in reducing the amount of wastes from households, industries, fisheries, etc., entering the environment, internal waters and the seas through the individual behaviour change. 

Our overall goal is to have a ratio of 30 percent of women participation, PO will request for female candidates in the invitation letter to encourage women’s participation as project participants, and PO also will engage with a gender expert to advise on how to develop a marine waste-management training course that is gender sensitive. The questionnaire distributed at the end of Phase I will take into consideration gender perspective using quantitative (e.g. number of female participants) and qualitative approaches (e.g. female’s opinions and satisfaction). We will maximize their opinions in designing the Phase 2 of the project. 

Women and men will have equitable access to, and benefit from the project. To provide equitable benefits to women and men, we will prepare an evaluation form delivered at the end of the program including gender-related indicators.

Work Plan

The proposed work plan time frame will begin once the full proposal is fully endorsed by APEC BMC.

Planned activities

Process frame

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

Demand survey

X

X

Contact and collaborate with relevant organizations

X

X

X

X

X

X

X

X

X

X

X

Course confirmation

X

Participants request

X

X

X

Participants finalization

X

Course preparation

X

X

X

Training execution

X

Course report and evaluation

X

X

X

Course feedback and circulation

X

Marine Debris Prevention and Management Training Course in the APEC Region, Phase I

Pre Day

 

Arrival of Participants

1st Day

08:30-09:00

Registration

09:00-09:30

Opening ceremony and Welcoming address

09:30-10:00

Course introduction

- Workshop aims and objectives

- Facilitator introductions

- Participant introductions

- Workshop timetable and administrative matters

- Safety Induction

10:00-10:45

Introduction the work of KOEM

11:00-11:45

Overview of Marine debris

13:00-16:00

Marine debris awareness and prevention(impact on wildlife and people, etc)

16:00-17:00

 Efforts to combat marine debris

17:00-18:00

The National Strategies for microplastic

2nd Day

09:00-10:30

Marine debris Management : Roles and Responsibilities

11:00-12:30

Marine debris Objectives and Policy Issues

13:30-15:30

International Cooperation and The Legal Framework

16:00-16:45

The effort of CD VWG on marine debris

17:00-18:00

Research activities by Government

3rd Day

09:00-10:30

Communication and Media Issues

10:30-12:00

 Environmental Conservation in Enclosed Coastal Sea

13:30-15:30

Case Studies to illustrate effects of marine debris

16:00-16:45

COBSEA Regional Cooperation

17:00-18:00

NOWPAP Regional Cooperation

4th Day

09:00-12:00

NGO activities on marine debris

13:00-18:00

Network build and group discussion on marine debris

5th Day

09:00-11:30

Technical Tour (Clean-up vessels exercise) Part I

13:00-18:00

Technical Tour (Clean-up vessels exercise) Part II

6th Day

09:00-11:30

Technical Tour ( Yeosu Spill Response Stockpile)

13:00-18:00

Technical Tour (microplastic lab tour)

7th Day

09:00-11:30

Course Review

13:00~15:00

Course Evaluation - Lessons Learned

Closure of Course

Diplomas

* There may be some technical resources or brochures distributed to participants during the technical tour.

Risks

Training program on marine debris will not be effective if it is conducted only once due to the complexity of marine debris issues as. “Marine debris is a complex cultural and multi-sectoral problem exacts tremendous ecological, economic, and social costs around the globe (Honolulu Strategy, ES1)”.  It is necessary to further explore more in-depth knowledge, insights and skills relating prevention of marine debris such as identifying sources, processes, modeling and monitoring of marine debris; governance of marine debris; implementation of policies, laws, and market-based instrument; outreach and capacity building beyond sharing information and best practices among APEC economies. For doing this, additional budget should be secured by APEC economies or other external sources of finance. 

In addition, we need to encourage multi-stakeholders’ involvement in the project including -global/local government agencies, private businesses and industry, NGOs, academic organizations so that they can effectively support a wide range of activities for addressing marine debris problems. Prompt dissemination of results to all stakeholders and direct contact with relevant experts on marine debris in APEC region will also be a challenge. This can be managed through active promotion of project outcomes and reports with multiple APEC fora and outside partners. 

In case where the project needs additional budget, PO will consult the matters with the project co-sponsoring economies. However, we will try our best to adjust the activity within the limited budget.

Monitoring and Evaluation

Indicator 1: The development of training manual

Short Term (Phase I) : Including information sharing of best practices for effective marine debris management.

Mid to Long Term:

a)  Update the training manual by sharing information of best practices for effective marine debris management from all APEC economies as well as outside the APEC region in order to use in Phase 2.

b)  Develop training manual for the participating economies in local language in order to develop global and regional action plan.

Indicator 2: The number of participating developing economies sending experts to the training program.

Monitoring Standard:

Short Term (Phase I): The number of developing economies

>11: Well succeed because it means that these economies are eager to learn about this program

>5: Succeeded

Mid to Long Term: The number of same participants from the developing economies

>10: Well succeed because it means that these participants will involve in all phases of the project

>5: Succeeded 

Indicator 3: The involvement of regional or international organizations of this program

Short Term (Phase I): The number of regional or international organization involved in this program

>2: Well succeed

>1: Succeeded

Mid to Long Term: Sharing outcome and results with regional or international organization.

The mid-term measure of success will be the use of the program results in building up the Phase 2 of this project.  This can be assessed by evaluating the progress and shape of the Phase 2 of the project in the light of the recommendations emanating from the program gained in Phase 1. Feed backs from participants at the training program will be sought using a questionnaire regarding course contents and satisfaction, distributed right after the program.

Linkages

Engagement: APEC leaders decided to expand efforts on preventing and mitigating pollution, responsible waste management, and the loss or illegal discarding of fishing gear, to reduce land based and marine pollution and marine debris through promoting innovative waste management solutions to prevent marine debris, and promote participation in the APEC Virtual Working Group (VWG) on Marine Debris.

This project directly links to the themes of APEC VWG on marine debris within APEC. The effort to reduce marine debris includes working with Japan and the United States (members of OFWG/VWG on marine debris) which already expressed their willingness to co-sponsor this project. We will closely communicate with VWG on marine debris and share our results in CD VWG meetings. We may also consider sharing our result with PPSTI and other relevant groups within APEC. This project will also attempt to link with existing international/regional platforms; such as GPA, GPML, UNEP Regional Seas Programs (NOWPAP, COBSEA) and UNDP/GEF Yellow Sea Large Marine Ecosystem (YSLME).

Previous work: This would be the first project on capacity building program for marine debris in the arena of APEC.

APEC’s comparative advantage: APEC is the best sources of funds for this project because the capacity building program on marine debris has never been implemented by OFWG or in any of other APEC working groups. Differing policies and natural characteristics in the area of marine debris followed by individual economies reflect the diversity among the all APEC economies. There has not yet established a solid manual to measure and manage marine debris (including microplastics) in the APEC region. Most of the APEC developing economies are facing financial and technical difficulties in building up their infrastructures to respond to marine debris. It is crucial that APEC economies recognize the importance of support from other economies.  In this regard, international and regional cooperation in the APEC region, in enhancing the effectiveness of marine debris management would be beneficial.  APEC’s focus on capacity building is key advantage, as this project seeks to foster an environment for sharing and developing best practices in marine debris management.

Sustainability

The lessons gained from the project will help APEC economies, especially developing economies to identify the sources of marine debris; to recognize the hazards of marine debris for wildlife, marine environment and humans; to know relevant regulations and conventions regarding marine debris; and to identify and take the proper measures to prevent marine debris, plus exploring of further cooperation among APEC economies to investigating sustainable and cost-effective solutions to reduce and prevent wastes, including micro plastics entering the marine environment. This project will contribute to enhancing participants’ understanding on their current situation, hence, may enrich their expertise in the policy making, management, and implementation or doing businesses. It is also expected to create a network among participants for further consultation and mutual cooperation between the economies. 

This project phase I is to diagnose and review the current status of marine debris in the APEC region and further take a glance of recent issues such as micro-plastic, etc. Completing this phase 1 project, next step is to develop Phase 2: Sharing technical information of marine debris such as marine debris monitoring and micro-plastic measurement, and then discuss about the APEC regional collaborative measures against marine debris. The organizer will work with OFWG to ensure that the group will continue to pursue next step to make sure that this project is not just on-off event. The PO will seek fund alternative sources of funding from outside sources if later phase of the project cannot be APEC-funded. The Republic of Korea will continue to self-fund (in-cash, in-kind) up to a certain level for Phase 2 of the project.

The long term impacts of this project are to put developing APEC economies with poor governance, regulations, infrastructures and public awareness on marine debris into a position to reduce, monitor and manage it effectively and economically as possible. Moreover, it supports the initiatives of harmonized regional marine debris monitoring effort and the standardization of methods, data and evaluation of marine debris in the APEC region.

A final report on the program, other than teaching materials, textbooks, will also be developed as part of the project outcomes, which will contribute in promoting region-wide awareness on marine debris. We will also report the outcomes of this project at the APEC VWG in 2017 in order to promote cross-fora collaboration. In addition to this, we will create cooperative network among participants in order to exchange ideas and share updated information and we will encourage participants in this network to have meetings with other colleagues in their home economies to extend this network.

Project Overseers

Project Overseer: Ms Joon Young Chang, Team Head and Chief of International Affairs Team, Korea Marine Environment Management Corporation (KOEM)

Ms. Chang is a lawyer, New York, USA.  She graduated from Korea University Law School, Korea and completed her master’s degree in international law at Georgetown University Law School, in Washington D.C. USA, winning the Fulbright Scholarship.  She earned her second master’s degree in Corporate Law at New York University Law School, USA.  Before joining KOEM, she worked for the Ministry of Foreign Affairs as legal counsel.  She was in charge of environment and labour negotiations for the government of Republic of Korea in the WTO meetings.  She then transferred to the Seoul Metropolitan Government and worked as senior legal counsel and Director for the international legal affairs division. Having lived in Indonesia, Malaysia, Portugal, England and France, she is capable of communicating effectively with all participant economies carrying out this project.   For the past years, she has conducted projects involving COBSEA, NOWPAP, PEMSEA, IMO, IOPC Funds, YSLME, ASEAN etc, thus, has networks of experts and resources in the field.  She now leads the international affairs team of KOEM, promoting international cooperation and projects around the world.

Main Point of Contact:  Kim, Young Nam, Senior Researcher of the International Affairs Team, Korea Marine Environment Management Corporation (KOEM)

Dr. Young Nam Kim is biological oceanographer and he obtained his doctor degree in Southampton University, UK.

Before joining KOEM, Dr. Kim worked in National Oceanography Centre in UK as a research fellow and for the Korea Polar Research Institute (KOPRI) as a research scientist. He has been working in the field of phytoplankton ecology, marine ecosystem monitoring and climate change study as well as marine protected area (MPA) management for more than 15 years. Currently, he is the focal point of Korea-Wadden Sea cooperation, Korea-NOAA MPA capacity building program, NOWPAP CEARAC, NEASPEC NEAMPAN, marine debris cooperation and APEC OFWG. Through his various experiences and international network, he can run this program successfully.

Cost Efficiency

Not Applicable.

Drawdown Timetable

Not Applicable.

Direct Labour

Not Applicable.

Waivers

1)  The project would be requested for the simultaneous interpretation. Simultaneous interpretation costs are needed for those trainers who are not proficient in English. The wavier is sought under exceptional circumstance where Korean trainers with limited English language skills are nominated as speakers or experts during their portion of the training course. Their expertise and knowledge is an essential part of the training program and for the timely benefit of all participants of the participating economies who use English universally. We would request simultaneous interpretation for 2 days only from 7 total training days since we will be structuring the course with Korean trainers requiring simultaneous interpretation all in two day. Korean experts/speakers have limited English language skills and the interpreters will have to be required to assist in the translation of the presentation at the training course.

2)  A waiver for a field trip is required to support the delivery of phase I project objective. During the field trip, several exemplary techniques implemented. First, Clean-up vessels technical tour provides participants relevant activities which they learn how clean-up vessels work in order to collect marine debris in the coastal area. Second, participants will learn how to use equipments for marine debris through Yeosu Spill Response Stockpile visiting. Finally, microplastic lab tour help participants to learn laboratory method and experiment equipment in order to understand effect of marine debris on marine environment and the organisms that inhabit these areas.

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Project No.

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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

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Project Proponent Name 1

Job Title 1

Organization 1

Postal Address 1

Telephone 1

Fax 1

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Job Title 2

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Fax 2

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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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