Project Title

Healthy Women, Healthy Economies: Sharing and Elevating Impacts on Women’s Workforce Participation across the Asia Pacific 

Project Year

2018   

Project Number

HRD 05 2018A 

Project Session

Session 1   

Project Type

Standard 

Project Status

Project in Implementation   
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Project No.

HRD 05 2018A 

Project Title

Healthy Women, Healthy Economies: Sharing and Elevating Impacts on Women’s Workforce Participation across the Asia Pacific 

Project Status

Project in Implementation 

Publication (if any)

 

Fund Account

APEC Support Fund 

Sub-fund

ASF: Women and the Economy 

Project Year

2018 

Project Session

Session 1 

APEC Funding

65,000 

Co-funding Amount

80,092 

Total Project Value

145,092 

Sponsoring Forum

Human Resource Development Working Group (HRDWG) 

Topics

Human Resources Development 

Committee

SOM Steering Committee on Economic and Technical Cooperation (SCE) 

Other Fora Involved

Policy Partnership on Women and the Economy (PPWE) 

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

 

Proposing Economy(ies)

United States 

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Australia; Canada; Chile; Japan; Mexico; Peru; Philippines; Chinese Taipei; Thailand; Viet Nam 

Expected Start Date

01/05/2018 

Expected Completion Date

31/10/2018 

Project Proponent Name 1

Chris Watson 

Job Title 1

Senior Advisor for APEC Affairs, International labor Affairs Bureau 

Organization 1

US Department of Labor 

Postal Address 1

200 Constitution Ave, NW, Washington, DC 20210, USA 

Telephone 1

1-202 6934858 

Fax 1

Not Applicable 

Email 1

Watson.Christopher@dol.gov 

Project Proponent Name 2

Ann Katsiak 

Job Title 2

Chief of Party 

Organization 2

US-ATAARI 

Postal Address 2

1777 N Kent Street, Arlington, VA, USA 

Telephone 2

Not Applicable 

Fax 2

Not Applicable 

Email 2

akatsiak@nathaninc.com 

Declaration

Chris Watson and Ann Katsiak 

Project Summary

Since 2013, the APEC “Healthy Women, Healthy Economies” (HWHE) initiative has worked to tackle health-related barriers to women’s economic participation, including gender discrimination, sexual harassment, and a lack of family-friendly policies in the workplace. 2015 saw the launch of a HWHE Policy Toolkit, a menu of options for issues that economies may pursue in part or as a whole. In 2016, APEC economies and business began to implement elements of the Toolkit, and implementers were given the tools needed to urge decision-makers to implement the Toolkit policies and programs. In 2017, implementers shared progress and best practices learned during implementation at a workshop on the margins of SOM 2. Next, HWHE will explore the role of legislation in toolkit implementation and focus support on Toolkit implementation for small, and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs). HWHE will aim to secure high-level political support, and may coordinate with organizations who can facilitate linkages to legislators as we look to increase the number of governments implementing HWHE policies.

Relevance

Relevance – Region: Over 865 million women in the world have the potential to contribute more fully to their economies (International Labour Organization) and studies suggest that raising female labor force participation would raise GDP substantially – by as much as 5 percent in the United States and 9 percent in Japan (International Monetary Fund). The APEC region is facing a shrinking labor pool and female labor force participation in particular is stagnating, threatening economic growth. Foundational needs, such as health, need to be met if women are to enter, remain, and advance in the labor force. The HWHE Economic Case report notes that female work-related injuries can cost a developed APEC economy up to $2.4 billion in a year, and a developing APEC economy up to $7.7 million.

In order to avoid costs such as these, APEC economies and businesses are implementing the Healthy Women, Healthy Economies Policy Toolkit which includes policies and best practices to help governments, companies, and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) to improve female labor force participation through better health (http://healthywomen.apec.org). The Toolkit, launched in 2015, was a culmination of efforts by private and public sector partners including Merck KGaA, Darmstadt, Germany, and the Philippines (Department of Health, Philippine Commission on Women, and Department of Labor & Employment), with input from an experts group co-chaired by the Philippines and the United States, including the public and private sectors. A workshop held in 2016 (self-funded) provided tools to help companies and governments make the case for implementation, including empirical evidence and messaging. An additional tool, the Monitoring and Evaluation (M&E) Framework, provided implementers with sample indicators to measure progress. In 2017, implementers gathered at a one-day workshop (HRD 05 16A) to share impacts and lessons learned to date as they look to improve and expand their programs. To keep the momentum and continue to expand implementation efforts, the initiative look next to harness high-level support, continue to share best practices, and build capacity to implement, especially into small companies and the legislative branch of governments. 

Relevance – Eligibility: The project will be implemented in coordination with the PPWE and is aligned to the skills, capacity building, and health pillar. It will focus on building the capacity of economies, businesses, and organizations to implement or scale up implementation of the toolkit. It will continue its longstanding private sector partnerships to implement the workshop and share best practices that APEC members can benefit from.

Relevance – Capacity Building: The project will focus on building the capacity of APEC member economies to initially implement or scale up implementation of the Toolkit, providing them with the necessary knowledge and tools. It will continue its longstanding private sector partnerships to implement the workshop and share best practices that APEC members can benefit from. This project also enhances the capacity building support extended to APEC developing economies by convening experts from other economies, multilateral organizations, the private sector and NGOs to provide guidance on implementing policies and programs to address health issues and improve women’s economic participation. This initiative has worked to build the capacity of developing economies from its inception, and continues to engage developing economies to share their learnings and successes, including the Philippines, Papua New Guinea and Peru. The case study portion of the workshop will enable successful implementers to share lessons learned and keys to successful policies and programs with those developing economies who have not yet begun implementation. The session on new evidence and data will also provide developing economies a basis and reasoning for beginning implementation. Engaging developing economies to both speak on workshop panels as well as attend as participants will allow developing economies to connect with a wide array of implementers to collect resources and best practices that will support their implementation efforts.

Objectives

The workshop will continue to provide a platform to build the capacity of governments, the private sector - including SMEs and entrepreneurs - and other stakeholders, empowering and equipping them to implement the HWHE Policy Toolkit. Beyond implementation, it will also highlight qualitative case studies and quantitative impacts from across the region, including lessons learned as implementers work to improve and scale up existing programs. In terms of expanding implementation, the workshop will target legislators who are well positioned to enact economy-wide policies that can improve women’s economic participation domestically and across the region. The workshop will also target businesses and policymakers that can help to implement health-related policies or programs tailored toward SMEs.


Alignment

Alignment - APEC:  2017 APEC Ministerial Meeting Statement: “We call on economies to support women’s economic empowerment through concrete policies and measures to improve women’s access to capital, assets, markets, and capacity building and to improve women’s skills, education, and health outcomes.” 

2016 APEC Ministers Responsible for Trade Statement: “We recognize the role of women in the economic prosperity of the region and reaffirm our commitment to take concrete policies to further enhance women’s economic empowerment…We welcome the APEC Healthy Women, Healthy Economies Policy Toolkit, which seeks to enhance women’s economic participation through better health, and call for the public and private sectors to consider adopting relevant aspects of its recommendations.” 

2015 APEC Ministerial Meeting Statement: “We endorse the Strategic Plan of the PPWE 2015-2018 to advance women’s full and equal economic participation across the APEC work streams, in particular through improved access to…health…We welcome initiatives to ensure mainstreaming of gender perspectives in APEC. These include: …Policy Toolkit on Healthy Women, Healthy Economies. 

2014 APEC Ministerial Meeting Statement: “We …encourage sustained momentum from economies to provide policy support for women’s economic empowerment and establish a gender-responsive enabling environment to advance women's full and equal economic participation… We encourage cross-fora synergies wherever possible, and welcome the Healthy Women, Healthy Economies joint initiative to enhance women’s labor force participation….” 

Alignment – Forum:   The HRDWG's mission is to share knowledge, experience, and skills to strengthen human resource development and promote sustainable economic growth, which is a key objective of this project. This project also supports all three objectives listed in the HRDWG work plan: 1) Develop 21st Century Knowledge and Skills for All, 2) Integrate HRD into the Global Economy, and 3) Address the social dimension of globalization.  In addition, the project will be implemented in coordination with the PPWE and is aligned to the skills, capacity building, and health pillar.

TILF/ASF Justification

Not Applicable.

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Outputs: A 1.5 day workshop: The workshop will be held in Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea on the margins of SOM 3 (August 2018) and will share new data and evidence on health-related policy interventions that affect women’s economic participation. This may include new data from private sector partners such as Merck KGaA, Darmstadt, Germany and international organizations such as the International Labor Organization or the International Finance Corporation. The workshop will also share case studies from APEC economy governments and businesses, providing lessons learned to other Toolkit implementers across the five areas: workplace health and safety, health access and awareness, sexual and reproductive health, gender-based violence, and work/life balance. This will involve best practices as well as challenges faced and how implementers overcame them. Examples may include gender-based violence seal programs or utilizing innovative programs and new technologies to enhance work/life balance for women. Finally, the workshop will share the HWHE Guidebook for SMEs, an easy-to-use tool that provides specific health-related programs and policies that SMEs can implement as relevant from the original HWHE Toolkit. The tool will help to expand private sector implementation of the Toolkit beyond corporations to SMEs across the region.[1]

Following the workshop, an outcomes report will be disseminated online (through the HWHE website and other) and at future APEC and HWHE events. The brief outcomes report (no more than 20 pages) will include a brief summary of the initiative to date and will focus on capturing the main points from the workshop including discussions on next steps. It will be targeted at workshop attendees as well as those not present (including others in APEC) to provide a summary of the workshop. Moving forward, it is helpful to have as a reference document to look back and easily see what information was shared during the workshop.

All outputs listed in the proposal will be accounted for and required for submission as part of the Completion Report to the Secretariat within two months after project completes.

Reporting, and other written outputs associated with this project, which will be publically available, will be presented to the Secretariat in a standard of English and require no further copy-editing. The final project report, which will be distributed and published as an APEC publication, will be prepared in accordance with the Guidebook on APEC Projects, the APEC Publication Guidelines and the APEC Logo Guidelines. Where contracted labor is used to produce reports or other written outputs, contractor terms of reference will state that all will be presented in a level of English fit for publication and require no further copy-editing by the APEC Secretariat. If an author (PO or contractor) is unable to fulfill this requirement, we will have a copy editor read and edit the public documents related to this project, especially the final report to be distributed and published on the APEC website. This will ensure that language nuances are checked and the quality is within the APEC standard.

Outcomes: This will be the fourth annual meeting of this multi-year initiative where economies and private sector partners focus on improving women’s economic participation by improving their health. The main output expected is expanded implementation of the HWHE Policy Toolkit. Specifically, the workshop this year aims to spur implementation in SMEs by engaging businesses and policymakers who can influence and implement health-related policies. This is one area that has not seen as much implementation over the past three meetings – past meetings have explored results mainly from economy governments and large corporations, like Deloitte and General Electric. The governments and businesses that are new to implementation will be supplied with both new data and evidence from the last few years, promoting implementation, as well as the tools needed to begin implementation (such as the HWHE Guidebook for SMEs).

In addition to expansion to SMEs, the project will aim to harness high-level political support in an effort to contribute toward legal or regulatory changes in the APEC economies. These changes will be measured in the post-workshop surveys.

We expect the economies already implementing, including Philippines, Australia, and others, to come to the workshop ready to exchange best practices and lessons learned in this past year of implementation. Discussions with these economies on what they will present on have already begun. In past workshops, economies have exchanged tools with each other to help further implementation and we expect that this will continue during the 2018 workshop.

Furthermore, results from a one year follow up survey following the 2017 workshop indicated that 13 participants applied what was learned in the workshop as a regular part of their jobs; five participants reported that the workshop contributed towards legal/regulatory changes in their economy; and six participants noted that their department had changed policy and/or practice as a direct result of the training. We anticipate similar results for the 2018 workshop, with results focused more in SMEs and at high levels of government.

Beneficiaries: The project’s direct beneficiaries will include:

·  Senior Government officials from health, labor, and gender ministries. The PO will ask economies (via the HRDWG, in collaboration with the HWG, and PPWE) to nominate these representatives.

·  Parliamentarians and Legislators from APEC economies who can engage with and promote these issues at a higher level.

·   Private sector, NGOs, multilateral organizations, academic experts who are knowledgeable about women’s health, economic participation and workforce development issues. Organizations may also include Chambers of Commerce, including those who have participated in the past such as the Lima Chamber of Commerce. Attendees and experts may include:

-  Association of Pacific Rim Universities Global Health Program (academic research institution)

-   Merck KGaA. Darmstadt, Germany (leading private sector partner);

-   The International Labor Organization;

-   The International Finance Corporation;

-    The Asian Development Bank; among others. 

The project’s outputs will also have many long term/indirect beneficiaries beyond workshop participants, including:

·   APEC governments including high-level legislators (health ministries, labor ministries, gender ministries, and trade/commerce ministries) as the Policy Toolkit and accompanying Guidebook for SMEs will be useful guides as they seek to implement policies impacting women’s workforce participation in all sectors and sizes of businesses.

·  APEC NGOs, academic institutions and industry organizations who have an opportunity to share best practices and learn from others’ best practices as they support implementation of the toolkit; 

[1] The HWHE Guidebook for SMEs will be developed under the US-ATAARI project in coordination with USAID and the U.S. Departments of State and Health and Human Services. It will look to mold and shape relevant parts of the HWHE Toolkit so that actions can be applied to SMEs. It targets both governments as policymakers for SMEs and SMEs themselves. The guidebook will be approximately 20 pages.

Dissemination

The target audience of this workshop is representatives from governments, employed in gender, labor, commerce or health ministries, as well as high-level political stakeholders and parliamentarians. The target audience also encompasses businesses (both corporations and SMEs) and chambers of commerce, multilateral organizations, academic institutions, and NGOs from the APEC region who work on and are knowledgeable in women’s health, economic participation and workforce development issues.

Key materials, including the conference agenda, will be circulated electronically prior to the conference. The Project Overseers plan to disseminate copies of both the original toolkit as well as the new HWHE Guidebook for SMEs at the workshop so that attendees can utilize and flip through both as the workshop ensues. The outcomes report will also be circulated following the workshop.
 

None of the outputs from this project are being produced for commercial gain; outputs will be openly shared with all APEC economies. The agenda, HWHE Guidebook for SMEs, and outcomes report will be posted to the APEC Meeting Document Database and the APEC publications database. The new HWHE Guidebook for SMEs will also be posted to the HWHE website.

Gender

As the initiative has done in the past, the project will continue to actively seek engagement by both men and women, not only as participants, but also as speakers and experts. The project directly benefits women through its efforts to improve women’s employment, retention, and advancement through implementation of health-related policies and programs. This project will aim to further expand and benefit women by targeting women employees and owners of SMEs and by harnessing high-level political support to implement legislation that will impact women more broadly.

The project has set a target of 50% female speakers/experts and 50% female participants.

Work Plan

(Q4 2017-Q1 2018) The project overseers presented the concept and summary of the SME guidebook to the PPWE last year, and following discussion, moved forward on drafting the guidebook so that it will be ready for the workshop this August. The guidebook is self funded and is in the process of being developed by the project overseers experts.

Q2 2018: The Project Overseers will develop a brief draft workshop agenda, based on the feedback from the 2017 workshop and in line with the concept note. The agenda will be developed in consideration of the outcomes report from the 2017 workshop. The Project Overseers will begin to engage stakeholders and experts to gauge interest in participation in the 2018 workshop. The Project Overseers will also determine possible dates and location for the workshop.

Q2 2018: The Project Overseers will work to issue an invitation for participants from the 21 economies as well as solicit participation from the private sector and high-level legislators and Parliamentarians. In terms of agenda development, the Project Overseers will fill any remaining speaker slots and refine the agenda as needed. Project Overseers will design the interactive discussion parts of the agenda and develop any necessary templates or materials needed to facilitate those. The Project Overseers will also work to confirm a venue for the conference and begin working on logistical details. The Project Overseers will begin to solicit case studies from economies and businesses, as well as organizations and academic institutions.

Q3 2018: The conference will be held in Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea on the margins of the APEC Third Senior Officials’ Meeting, particularly around the Health Working Group meeting. A brief outcomes report will be developed, circulated, and posted to the HWHE website. The outcomes report will be structured similarly to the 2016 and 2017 workshop outcomes reports. The report captures discussions of the workshop and also highlights key and emerging case studies to capture for the record and for use by economies. The outcomes report also aims to draw out what those in the region would like further tools or focus on in subsequent programming.

Q4 2018: The Project Overseers will debrief following the workshop. They will review participant feedback and comments and consider potential next steps or further needs from implementing economies. The Project Overseers will conduct follow up as necessary to capture any case studies or updates on impacts to date.

Time

Tasks

Deliverables

August 2018

Implementation of the 1.5 day workshop.

Workshop

October – November 2018

Drafting of the outcomes report.

Outcomes Report

Within 2 months from project end date.

Drafting, endorsement and submission of the Completion Report and all supporting document to the APEC Secretariat.

Completion Report and supporting documentation

6 to 12 months after project end date.

Participation in the Long Term Evaluation of APEC Projects conducted by the Secretariat, as required by all APEC funded projects.

Long Term Project Evaluation

Risks

·    Schedule conflicts of potential speakers or experts – many people take vacation or holiday in August, so it can be difficult to secure experts and speakers at that time. The project has maintained and expanded contacts and partners over the past few years of implementation and thus have a wide range of experts to draw on in the case that some potential speakers are unable to attend. 

·    Logistical challenges in meeting preparations: The project team will be in regular communication with the various stakeholders and Papua New Guinea. This close communication will allow the project team to address logistical challenges before or as they arise.

·    Budget constraints due to location (Papua New Guinea): The project team will continue to monitor the budget and book flights and other logistical arrangements as far ahead as possible in order to reduce costs.

.  Parliamentarians and legislators will be potential beneficiaries and participants. Since these individuals might have many high-level commitments (e.g. other international conferences or legislative sittings), the POs will be sure to invite multiple parliamentarians and legislators from various economies to ensure that at least a few will be able to attend.

Monitoring and Evaluation

Organizers will assess the level of knowledge gained by participants by undertaking baseline and end line surveys. These will be supplemented by a series of follow-up surveys which will be conducted following the workshop. The follow up surveys will evaluate the extent to which participants can apply the knowledge and skills gained in their respective economies and home organizations. The surveys will include questions or indicators involving but not limited to the following:

-  Number of survey responses and response ratio (target of 35% response rate);

- Number of survey and workshop participants, including ratio of women to men (targeting 30 workshop participants and ratio of 1:1 women to men);

-  Percentage of respondents that indicate increased learning from participating in the workshop (target of 70%);

- Percentage of respondents that indicate that the workshop contributed towards a legal or regulatory change in their economy (target of 25%);

-  Percentage of respondents that indicate that the workshop changed the way that their division/department operates (target of 25%).

The final three indicators listed above will be evaluated through a survey one year after the workshop.

In addition, the workshop will provide case studies and impacts that will be collected to form an outcomes report, which will document the progress to date. The workshop will encourage active participation of women from APEC economies to engage in the dialogue and the results of the surveys will be sex-disaggregated.

Linkages

Multilateral organizations, private sector and NGOs who are interested in committing to and implementing the Policy Toolkit recommendations will be invited to participate in the workshop. This builds on past involvement from the International Labour Organization, Jhpiego, Deloitte, and others. The 2018 workshop, in its efforts to secure high-level political support and expand the HWHE platform, may coordinate with organizations (such as the Asian Forum of Parliamentarians on Population and Development) which can help to facilitate linkages to legislators as we look to increase the number of governments implementing HWHE policies. This work builds on last year’s project, HRD 05 16A. 

The Toolkit collates policy recommendations from health, human resources, and women together, and is a cross-fora collaboration, addressing issues that requires consideration across ministries and disciplines. Hence, this is the reason for involving officials from various ministries spanning health, trade, gender, and labor. In addition, the project was the first in APEC to fall under three working groups (HRD, PPWE, and HRDWG). 

The focus on expanding implementation in SMEs will build on work that the SME Working Group has done and will invite officials specifically involved in domestic small business departments within larger ministries. This is not duplicative to previous HWHE work, as it differentiates between SMEs and large corporations. Much of the previous implementation efforts focused on reducing health related barriers to women’s economic participation in multinational corporations such as Deloitte and General Electric. 

APEC provides the best forum for this project because it enables people from all 21 APEC economies and from various backgrounds to share experiences and resources in one place. It allows economies to connect with other economies who might be doing similar work and might be able to share a resource that could be applicable elsewhere.

Sustainability

APEC HWHE is a multi-year initiative and has held annual meetings and produced deliverables for the last four years. Since the toolkit was launched in 2015, the initiative has developed and maintained a strong set of stakeholders and implementing economies dedicated to advancing women’s economic participation through health-related interventions. 

In addition, the initiative has added new deliverables and tools each year to expand and help support implementation of the toolkit across the Asia Pacific. The initiative provided both economic and business case reports that provide data and tactics for those that need to make the pitch for implementation. Following the start of implementation, economies can utilize the Monitoring and Evaluation Framework to help them track progress and demonstrate positive impacts of the HWHE programs and policies to their workforce. 

This year, the initiative will add to the set of tools by developing the HWHE Guidebook for SMEs, which will which will look to shape and mold the relevant toolkit policies and action so that they can be implemented by SMEs. The guidebook will also include successful cases of application and demonstrate the impacts that SMEs have seen from implementation of HWHE policies.  

Additionally, the project will continue to collect and share lessons learned. Following the 2016 and 2017 workshops, the project compiled lessons learned and key case studies in an outcomes report. The project will develop and disseminate a similar outcomes report following the 2018 workshop. The outcomes report will be disseminated online (through the HWHE website and other), and at future APEC and HWHE events. The project overseers will also share key takeaways and lessons learned and a summary of the project to date with the HWG, HRDWG, and PPWE. 

The outcomes report will allow projects in the next few years to build on the information sharing and knowledge built through this project. The SME Working Group or others may choose to build upon the work done under this project and the SME Guidebook.

Project Overseers

Christopher Watson, Senior Advisor for Asia and the Pacific and APEC Affairs, International Labor Affairs Bureau, U.S. Department of Labor  – United States Delegate to the APEC Human Resources Development Working Group (HRDWG) 

Mr. Watson will be working in close consultation with:

·   Deanne de Lima, Foreign Affairs Officer, Office of Economic Policy, Bureau of East Asian and Pacific Affairs, U.S. Department of State

·   Erika Elvander, Director, Office of Asia-Pacific, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Global Affairs, U.S. Department of Health & Human Services  – United States Delegate to the APEC Health Working Group (HWG)

·  Christina Tilghman and Lida Noory, Secretary’s Office of Global Women’s Issues, U.S. Department of State – United States Delegate to the APEC Policy Partnership on Women & the Economy (PPWE)

·  Ann Katsiak and others from the US-ATAARI team at Nathan Associates.

Ms. Katsiak is Chief of Party of the US-APEC Technical Assistance to Advance Regional Integration (US-ATAARI) activity, which is managed by Nathan Associates Inc. She has more than a decade of work in trade policy and development programs, overseeing all facets of this $27 million dollar project which provides a breadth of capacity building assistance to APEC member economies. As Vice President of the Economic Engagement and Private Sector Development division at Nathan Associates Inc., Ms. Katsiak has also overseen and managed the implementation of a portfolio of more than 50 million dollars, with programs in Central America, ASEAN as well as APEC. Ms. Katsiak holds an MA in International Affairs from George Washington University.

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.

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?

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Secretariat Comments

Reprogramming Notes

Consolidated QAF

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PD Sign Off

Batch

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Monitoring Report Received

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