Project Title

2021 APEC Initiative on Closing the Digital Skills Gap: A Focus on Measurement and Digital Readiness 

Project Year

2020   

Project Number

HRD 05 2020A 

Project Session

Session 1   

Project Type

Standard 

Project Status

Completed Project   
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Project No.

HRD 05 2020A 

Project Title

2021 APEC Initiative on Closing the Digital Skills Gap: A Focus on Measurement and Digital Readiness 

Project Status

Completed Project 

Publication (if any)

 

Fund Account

APEC Support Fund 

Sub-fund

ASF: General Fund 

Project Year

2020 

Project Session

Session 1 

APEC Funding

116,110 

Co-funding Amount

283,584 

Total Project Value

399,694 

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

 

Other Non-APEC Stakeholders Involved

 

Proposing Economy(ies)

United States 

Co-Sponsoring Economies

Australia; Canada; Chile; Indonesia; Japan; Malaysia; New Zealand; Chinese Taipei 

Expected Start Date

01/09/2020 

Expected Completion Date

30/12/2021 

Project Proponent Name 1

Christopher Watson 

Job Title 1

Senior Advisor for APEC Affairs, International Labour Affairs Bureau 

Organization 1

US Department of Labour 

Postal Address 1

Not Applicable 

Telephone 1

(1-202) 6934858 

Fax 1

Not Applicable 

Email 1

watson.christopher@dol.gov 

Project Proponent Name 2

Katherine Nunner 

Job Title 2

Consultant 

Organization 2

C & M International 

Postal Address 2

Not Applicable 

Telephone 2

knunner@crowell.com 

Fax 2

Not Applicable 

Email 2

knunner@crowell.com 

Declaration

Christopher Watson and Katherine Nunner 

Project Summary

The COVID-19 pandemic has accelerated the rise of the digital economy, thereby effectively amplifying the digital skills gap.  There is a great urgency for all stakeholders, including governments, employers, academia to invest in digital upskilling and reskilling of the workforce, as digital skills become integral to the future of work and post-COVID-19 recovery.

This project seeks to advance: 1) Malaysia’s 2020 APEC host year priority for a “more inclusive economic participation through the digital economy”, including addressing a shortage of digitally-skilled workers; 2) the APEC Roadmap to Closing the Digital Skills Gap by 2030, endorsed by the HRDWG in 2019; and also 3) the 25th APEC Economic Leaders’ Meeting Statement which supports “…up- and re-skilling to increase workers’ employability…and preparedness for the digital age… skills training and development”.

Project outputs for closing the digital skills gap include sharing resources to measure the digital skills gap (supply and demand) and providing a ‘Digital Readiness Framework’ to assist workforce training providers in APEC member economies help develop greater capacity to upskill and reskill workers in the digital age. The project intends to hold a Forum in a centrally-located APEC economy in 2021 to share the latest research and to update the APEC Digital Readiness Checklist to facilitate its update in targeted APEC economies.

Relevance

Relevance – Region: 

1. The COVID-19 pandemic amplifies the digital skills gap and creates a greater urgency for all stakeholders including governments, employers, academia, to invest in digital upskilling and reskilling of the workforce. Digital skills are now effectively a prerequisite for many workers. Those working from home are now leveraging digital tools to succeed in the workplace on a daily basis (which they may or may not have had previous experience with). On the other hand, in person or frontline “essential” workers are adapting to a reality that is as contactless as possible to minimize exposure to the virus, augmenting usage of mobile apps, online reporting mechanisms and related tools. The current pandemic intensifies the need for all workers to gain greater understanding and knowledge of digital skills - or miss out on future employment opportunities, especially unemployed workers to access areas of job growth. The global shortage of highly skilled workers with digital skills is expected to reach at least 38-40 million in 2020 (International Labor Organization). According to APEC’s Policy Support Unit, unemployment in APEC economies is expected to increase from 3.8 percent in 2019 to 5.4 percent in 2020, which translates to about 81 million people who are jobless this year (23 million more than last year)— this is if we count upon an optimistic scenario wherein we start seeing a recovery right about now. APEC Trade Ministers acknowledged this impact of COVID-19 on the digital economy in their statement in May 2020 pledging to “Harness the opportunities of the digital economy and technologies, through utilisation of smart working solutions that enable seamless international business and cross border trade.” This includes strengthening APEC’s digital agenda with fresh perspectives and innovative means to navigate these new realities together. At least 133 million new roles generated as a result of the new division of labour between humans, machines and algorithms may emerge globally by 2022, according to the World Economic Forum. There will also be strong demand for technical skills like programming and app development, along with skills that computers can’t easily master such as creative thinking, problem-solving and negotiating. This Initiative seeks to help economies better understand where there are gaps within their digitally skilled workforce and address those needs through multistakeholder collaboration. The Closing the Digital Skills Gap Survey, conducted by Wiley as co-chair of the APEC Closing the Digital Skills Gap Forum, surveyed employers (30%), government (23%), academia (35%) and other (12%) to understand where progress needs to be made to address the digital skills gap. The survey found that:

· 51 percent of respondents indicated that current levels of coordination to close the digital skills gap at the highest levels of government, employers, and academia are weak or very weak

·  75 percent of respondents characterize the skills mismatch between employers’ needs and job seekers’ talents for digital job placements as a very significant mismatch or mismatched

To address this issue, this project builds upon the earlier work of APEC’s Project DARE (Data Analytics Raising Employment) to provide resources for APEC economies to better understand skills needs in data science and analytics (DSA). In 2017., Project DARE convened an Advisory Board of employers, universities, and governments from 14 economies to identify a set of industry-driven Recommended APEC Data Science & Analytics Competencies and Recommendations for Action. In 2018, Project DARE held a workshop of over 60 participants from 15 economies from academia, government, and industry to share case studies of how the recommendations were being implemented. The participants also identified where further collective action was needed and identified initial elements of a roadmap.

The 2019 APEC Forum on Closing the Digital Skills Gap presented, finalized, and began implementing a collective vision and roadmap in APEC to support efforts to upskill and reskill at scale. The 2021 APEC Initiative on Closing the Digital Skills Gap will continue these efforts to track progress made in the roadmap, specifically to measure the size of the digital skills gap, which we define as the gap between the demand and supply of workers with the digital skills sought by employers and finalize a Digital Readiness Checklist to benefit employers, economies, and academia. This checklist will help APEC governments, employers, and academia develop their levels of preparedness for jobs in the digital age and to support efforts to upskill and reskill workers amidst COVID-19, created by experts in the Initiative. The Checklist will provide a set of options and resources for APEC member economies to draw from on a voluntary basis.

Relevance – Eligibility and Fund Priorities: This project supports capacity building needs for APEC developing economies to prepare their workforce for jobs in the digital economy by addressing the digital skills gap.  Specifically, the project falls under three priority areas of the APEC Support Fund (General Fund).

1.
  Digital Society and Inclusive Economic Participation through Digital Economy and Technology: The project focuses on developing the workforce for jobs and careers in digital skills needed for the digital age. Through working with employers, governments, and academia, the project will tap into key experts for perspective and areas of action.

2. Driving Innovation for Sustainable Growth: As the workforce continues to expand and technology rapidly changes, this project works with all industries to drive all stakeholders towards positive change while maintaining innovation.

3. Economy and Technology: This project seeks to develop the workforce through using lessons learned from the 21 APEC Economies.

Relevance – Capacity Building: From the beginning, this project has approached the digital skills gap from a development perspective. The 2017 APEC commissioned report “The Data Science and Analytics Skills Shortage” analyzed the projected workforce demand in specific economies. This project will bring together all key stakeholders to form consensus around the Digital Readiness Framework (project output) in the 21 APEC member economies to maintain a long term perspective to approach closing this gap. This is directly aligned with APEC’s objectives for capacity building goals to attain sustainable growth and equitable development in the Asia Pacific region, reduce economic disparities among APEC economies and to improve the economic and social well-being of the people. This project will build the workforce capacity of APEC member economies by working with key leaders and experts to close the digital skills gap by 2030 specifically with the goal to attain sustainable growth and equitable development in the Asia-Pacific region. 

Objectives

The project seeks to help APEC economies better understand 1) the size of the digital skills gap and 2) their level of readiness to address closing the digital skills gap. This will help identify workforce opportunities for individuals in APEC economies as well as encourage collaboration among universities, government, and employers to close the digital skills gap by 2030. This project also seeks to boost women’s participation in digital jobs, growing women’s labor force participation – a key action area of the 2019 La Serena Roadmap and the recommendations of Education and Skills in Gender Divide: Evidence from APEC Economies report.

Alignment

Alignment - APEC:  This project addresses key elements within the recent Ministers Responsible for Trade (MRT) COVID-19 statement noting, “…we are aware that the economic disruption that accompanies it is transformational. It will likely transform much of what we know today about our livelihood and about our way of doing business. Harnessing the opportunities of the digital economy and technologies, through utilisation of smart working solutions … is essential …. Therefore, we will strengthen APEC’s digital agenda…with fresh perspectives and innovative means to navigate these new realities together.” 

This project also responds to the 25th APEC Economic Leaders’ Meeting Statement placing importance on preparing workers and ”strengthening human resources development, including through education and life-long learning, technical and vocational education and training (TVET), and up- and re-skilling to increase workers’ employability, mobility and preparedness for the digital age; and ensure that active labor market policies can better match the needs of the labor market with various aspects of skills training and development.” 

Additionally, it contributes to Malaysia’s APEC Host year priority of more inclusive economic participation through the digital economy. Further, it responds to the APEC Business Advisory Council (ABAC) 2020 Work Program key priority, “Maximizing Human Capital Potential for the Digital Future.” 

Alignment – Forum: The project aligns with the HRDWG work plan which includes “Continue voluntary efforts to advance human resource development competitiveness in the region under the APEC Services Competitiveness Roadmap (ASCR) Implementation Plan 2016-2025 in accordance with domestic circumstances, to facilitate the mobility of skilled labor and professionals, and to ensure the quality of skills and competencies that meet the supply chain demands of the region.” It also aligns with Annex B in the Leaders’ Statement on the APEC Framework on Human Resources Development in the Digital Age. 

TILF/ASF Justification

Not Applicable.

Beneficiaries and Outputs

Outputs: The project will consist of the following outputs:

1.     APEC Closing the Digital Skills Gap Report: Trends and Insights

This report is under development to help provide a better understanding of the digital skills gap where there is data in APEC economies. The insights from this report will help APEC economies as they are creating policies for workforce development especially amidst COVID-19. Partners of the initiative, Burning Glass and LinkedIn will be providing their insights in the report where they have available data (anticipated 10 -15 pages including an introduction, executive summary, and data from Burning Glass and LinkedIn).

The target audience includes employers, academic institutions, and governments. The content of this report uses existing available data to inform other areas of the roadmap. The report will be published on the APEC Publication website. For this report, LinkedIn examined digital skill hiring trends by sector and relative digital skill penetration rates of LinkedIn members, differences between digital skills in High-Growth Firms – defined as those with at least 20 percent growth in headcount over the last three years – and other firms, and gaps between digital skill supply and demand. LinkedIn explored 10 economies: the United States, Singapore, Philippines, New Zealand, Mexico, Malaysia, Indonesia, China, Canada, and Australia, and grouped digital skills into four categories: 1) basic digital literacy such as accessing email and using basic applications such as spreadsheets; 2) applied such as technical support, animation, and social media; 3) software and hardware including development, computing and networking; and 4) disruptive tech, which include artificial intelligence, cybersecurity, robotics and developing new tools. Burning Glass analyzed the economies of the United States, Australia, New Zealand, Singapore and Canada and categorized digital skills into baseline and six specialized areas. Baseline digital skills are readily transferrable, with a definition that is comparable to LinkedIn’s basic skills categories.  Specialized skills are grouped into customer relationship management, digital design and marketing, machining and manufacturing data analysis, computer and networking support, and software and programming.

2. A Digital Readiness Checklist for use by governments, academia, and employers.

The APEC Digital Readiness Checklist consists of six sections including infrastructure, availability of learning / training, skills / pedagogic models, industry and partnerships, perceptions of individual workers / learners, and resources. The Checklist is intended to serve as a resource for all stakeholders in APEC economies with the ability to influence, develop and implement policies and programs to close the digital skills gap – these may include labor, education, and economic policymakers in APEC member economies; the private sector; academia; and other stakeholders. The Checklist has been drafted by the APEC Closing the Digital Skills Gap Co-Chair, Wiley and disseminated for feedback to over 50 stakeholders so far.

3.   A two day Forum in 2021 (Q3 or 4) (in person and virtual, with the exact arrangements depending on the global status of the COVID-19 pandemic) to finalize updates to the APEC Digital Readiness Checklist and plans for implementation. The target audience for the Forum is labor, education, and economic officials in APEC member economies; the private sector; academia; and other stakeholders. This may take place in Singapore or the United States. It will consist of sessions designed to provide insights from experts of the Initiative based on the sections of the checklist and where the checklist has been implemented. For example, are there resources that are needed by a developing economy on the best practices for providing broadband access? How might the Initiative help that economy understand where the best practices are located?

2.   Outcomes: 

Workforce development policies in APEC economies will be strengthened by the following insights:

1.  To increase understanding of the scope of the digital skills gap for APEC economies and so APEC economies can develop better policies to address the skills gap.

2.  To help APEC employers, economies, and academia gain a better understanding of their levels of preparedness for jobs in the digital age by establishing a Digital Readiness Checklist. Stakeholders from a number of APEC economies who have implemented the checklist. 

3.  To increase collaboration among universities, government and employers to close the digital skills gap by 2030. The number of stakeholders convened to share best practices on the latest workforce development policies. Facilitating the development of potential partnership within and across APEC economies.  

4.  To increase resiliency of workers, allowing APEC economies to better weather the challenges of COVID-19 and future crises. Implementation of the checklist helping change policies where needed (increases in spending on training programs for workers, etc.)

Beneficiaries: Amidst COVID-19, digital skills are now a prerequisite for many workers. As APEC economies are also facing high rates of unemployment and structural economic changes which require stronger digital skills, this project will help provide better understanding for economies to re-skill workers who are out of jobs to help them access areas of job growth.

a)  For employers: The demand from companies will be even greater for a supply of workers in data science and analytics, cybersecurity, artificial intelligence roles.  Analytics teams will likely need to bring together new data sets and use enhanced modelling techniques to forecast demand and manage assets successfully. Companies cannot be resilient if their workforces aren’t. We know from past crises that companies must act quickly to build up critical workforce capabilities. The coronavirus pandemic has accelerated a trend in workplace dynamics that was already underway through automation and AI, shifting marketplaces, and changing workplace roles. To respond, leaders should pursue a broad reskilling agenda that develops employees’ digital expertise and their cognitive, emotional, and adaptability skills. Building these reskilling muscles now is the first step to ensuring that businesses thrive post crisis.  The learning landscape has changed in ways that will foster teaching new skills to employees, wherever they may be.

b)  For academic institutions, vocational and workforce development programs: COVID creates major shifts for traditional learning institutions. The Closing the Digital Skills Gap Survey conducted by Wiley found that 62 percent of survey respondents indicated that faculty and teachers are not enabled to incorporate DSA into classrooms. Traditional learning institutions – such as universities and vocational learning institutions – have had to convert to fully online learning experiences. Teachers and administrators must upskill their own knowledge while assisting learners who may lack a computer, reliable internet access, or the skills to participate. This impacts families, children, youth, and adults.

c)  For governments: COVID intensifies the need for digitization of government services and processes. The public sector faces the dual challenge of shaping how the digital revolution affects business and society, while empowering its own employees to learn and apply new technical and digital skills. The project is intended to serve all stakeholders in APEC economies with the ability to influence, develop and implement policies and programs to close the digital skills gap – these may include labor, education, and economic officials in APEC member economies. Economies will be able to better meet their full potential if the skills shortage is filled.

·  The target audience for the project is labor, education, and economic officials in APEC member economies; the private sector; academia; and other stakeholders focused on digital skills and workforce development topics.

·  Special attention will be given to the inclusion of women and girls in developing curriculum.

The PO will also consider how these insights can be leveraged in other international forum and global initiatives.

Dissemination

Within APEC

1) HRDWG: The project outputs will be communicated through in-person and electronic format to the project stakeholders (via website). The APEC Closing the Digital Skills Gap Report: Trends and Insights will be published as an APEC publication. The APEC Digital Readiness Checklist is also anticipated to be an APEC publication.  

2) PPSTI: PO will aim to brief the PPSTI, and outcomes will be communicated through in-person and electronic format to the forum.

3) ABAC:  PO will aim to brief the ABAC, and outcomes from this project will be communicated through in-person and electronic format to the forum. 

4) PPWE: PO will aim to brief the PPWE, and outcomes will be communicated through in-person and electronic format to the forum.

Outside APEC: Outcomes will be disseminated through in-person and electronic format to relevant stakeholders such as academic institutions and industry organizations (such as the Association of Pacific Rim Universities- APRU). We also aim to create a website—or leverage an existing online platform—that will share the Forum and additional resources from the project. This will be provided with in-kind support and will serve as a resource for stakeholders to refer to in years to come. It would be maintained by the project planning team and comply with the APEC Website Guidelines.

Gender

To ensure participation from both men and women, the Project Overseer (PO) will proactively seek representation by both men and women to contribute to the Forum and Implementation workshop. The PO is cognizant that certain study fields closely related to digital skills may have gender imbalance, so additional effort to engage both men and women as Forum speakers and participants will be taken to ensure there is a wide perspective of views considered in the project. PO will commit to gender parity for both, or if that is not possible, a critical mass of 40% of the underrepresented gender as both speaker/experts and participants. The PO is committed to collect sex disaggregated data for all speakers and participants (not only the APEC funded) at the project events. This data will be included when submitting a Completion report to the Secretariat at the completion of the project as well as giving future POs guidance on their own gender parity targets. This includes the skills, capacity building, and health pillar of the APEC Guidebook.

Work Plan

Timeline

Key activities

Deliverable Outputs

September 2020

Finalize draft APEC Digital Readiness Checklist virtually (already under development with Initiative co-Chair, Wiley), seek endorsement from HRDWG.

Finalize report to measure the digital skills gap virtually (already under development with partners Burning Glass and LinkedIn) and submit to the Secretariat thereafter.

Finalize version 1.0 of Checklist

Finalize The APEC Closing the Digital Skills Gap Report: Trends and Insights

September 2020 –March 2021

PO to convene stakeholders over a series of topics virtually (ie. each section of the checklist). These sections may include  substantive topics such as infrastructure, availability of learning / training, skills / pedagogic models, industry and partnerships, perceptions of individual workers / learners, and resources

Finalize agenda for the series and conduct sessions to gain feedback on the Checklist

April 2021

Submit APEC Project Monitoring Report

APEC Project Monitoring Report

September 2021

Hold session, share best practices based on feedback from stakeholders, and endorse 2.0 version of APEC Digital Readiness Checklist

Update stakeholders on roadmap goals based on progress in the region 

October 2021

Submit APEC Digital Readiness Checklist for approval from the Secretariat and endorsement to HRDWG.

Endorsed APEC Digital Readiness Checklist

September – December 2021

Circulate progress and updates on report to measure the digital skills gap and Digital Readiness Checklist

Report sent to HRDWG discussing the outputs of the workshop

Prepare next steps to achieve Roadmap to 2030

Post event survey

Share outcomes of workshop with wider audience

February 2022

Submit APEC Project Completion Report and supporting documents

APEC Project Completion Report

June 2022

Participate in the Long-Term Evaluation of APEC Projects conducted by APEC Secretariat

Risks

Risk

Management Strategy

Inability to secure host venue for Forum due to COVID-19 challenges

Project team has already begun to assess both in person and virtual options.

Lack of capacity of target participants from select APEC economies

Project has received overwhelming support from many APEC economies. Strong recruitment will address any gap stemming from limited interest.

Schedule conflicts from sought speakers, experts or trainers

Project has a substantial pool of high quality speakers, experts and trainers on workforce development. Examples include executive-level industry leaders, government officials, and leaders of academic institutions. Virtual participation in the Forum and workshop is also a strategy to manage this risk.

Program coordination between multiple sectors and stakeholders

The Project Overseer and support team have substantial experience in balancing the needs of multiple sectors to ensure all objectives are met.

Inability to engage with the budgeted number of travel funded participants

Project team has received strong support and interest and has three years of participants from Project DARE / Closing the Digital Skills Gap Initiative to build on.

Economies not applying knowledge learned or adopting recommendations from the project

This will be mitigated by providing clear guidance on how best practices can be applied including descriptions of limitations or hurdles economies may face to consider application.


Monitoring and Evaluation

Outputs

Indicators

A Digital Readiness Checklist for use by governments, academia, and employers

· Number of experts engaged to provide input

· Number of resources included in Checklist (at least 30)

· Review and draft finalized by August 2020

APEC Closing the Digital Skills Gap Report: Trends and Insights

·  Number of pages

· Number of economies included (at least 5)

·  Finalized September 2020

A two day session in 2021

·  Number of attendees (50)

·  Number of travel eligible attending

·  Number of women / men (at least over 50 percent female)

· Digital Readiness Checklist finalized and dissemination plan completed

Outcomes

Indicators

To increase understanding of the size of the digital skills gap for APEC economies

·  Report completed

· Track the number of institutions using the measurement insights

To help APEC employers, economies, and academia gain a better understanding of their levels of preparedness for jobs in the digital age by establishing a Digital Readiness Checklist

·  Produce Digital Readiness Checklist

· Disseminate Digital Readiness Checklist to HRDWG

· Track the number of economies utilizing the Digital Readiness Checklist

To increase collaboration among universities, government and employers to close the digital skills gap by 2030

· Survey participants before and after the 2021 Forum and Implementation Workshop (increase understanding by at least 25%)  


Linkages

This project complements several HRDWG projects and cross fora projects and will engage them as appropriate, including:

· The U.S.-led project on “Project DARE (Data Analytics Raising Employment)”, under HRDWG and endorsed by the APEC Business Advisory Council

· The Chile led project “Best Practices On Competency-Based Training That Support Labor Market Adaptability, Employment And Life-Long Learning For The Digital Society”

· The Telecommunications and Information Working Group (TEL) and the APEC Internet and Digital Economy Roadmap’s call for promotion of digital skills to build workforce capacity in the digital age

· The United States Agency for International Development (USAID) Digital Strategy (2020-2024) to improve measureable development and strengthen the openness, inclusiveness, and security of economy-level digital ecosystems

· Association of Pacific Rim Universities (APRU), participation of academia

·  Engaging non-APEC economies’ efforts in digital skills (i.e. ASEAN, OECD)

Sustainability

This project will have an ongoing impact after APEC funding is completed in the following ways:

·  The project will have impacts building linkages and capacity among employers, governments, and academia to drive action. The project will bring stakeholders together to facilitate further interactions in the marketplace as workers develop skills and find jobs and as all stakeholders address impacts of COVID-19. Further, the project will help increase understanding by policy makers and others of the landscape of digital skills needs and how they are shifting.

· The Digital Readiness Checklist will serve as a resource for employers, job seekers, and academia to guide the next steps needed to close the digital skills gap. Stakeholders understand that continued public-private engagement is essential to serve workers across APEC economies.

·  The deliverables for the 2021 project are designed to help implement and make progress toward the APEC Roadmap to Closing the Digital Skills Gap by 2030 endorsed by the HRDWG in September 2019, which lays out a common definition of digital skills, sets aspirational targets, and details APEC-wide actions on a multi stakeholder basis (governments, employers, and academia) to closing the digital skills gap and achieve lifelong employability.  These stakeholders involved in the project have strong interest to ensure the Roadmap meets its objectives. Many of these stakeholders contribute in-kind contributions for this particular project.

Project Overseers

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

Mr. Watson will be working in close consultation with Katherine Nunner, Senior Consultant at C&M International. Ms. Nunner has managed and implemented a number of APEC workshops and programs with the Initiative. She presently provides program management for several public-private partnership projects in APEC working groups.

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)

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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

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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Reprogramming Notes

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PD Sign Off

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