Discussion Paper sind kurze wissenschaftliche Papiere, die konkrete und eng gefasste Themen behandeln. Wissenschaftler*innen des Deutschen Instituts für Entwicklungspolitik (DIE) stellen darin Zwischenergebnisse von Forschungsprojekten, Thesen, Einschätzungen sowie politische Gutachten und andere praxisorientierte wissenschaftliche Arbeiten zur Diskussion. Die Papiere können kostenlos als PDF heruntergeladen oder zum Preis von 6,00 € bei der Publikationsverwaltung des DIE per E-Mail oder postalisch bestellt werden.
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Römling, Cornelia / Sarah Holzapfel (2020)
Discussion Paper, 18/2020
Monitoring and evaluation to increase evidence and thus aid effectiveness remains a challenge in the development community. This analysis of German bilateral development cooperation projects highlights quality challenges in German reporting and recommends adjustments for a more effective M&E system.
Corporate tax revenue and Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) are two key development finance sources. This paper discusses potential trade-offs faced by developing countries, when mobilizing corporate tax revenue and FDI jointly, and provides policy recommendations how to address these trade-offs.
Cavatorta, Francesco / Fabio Merone (2020)
Discussion Paper, 16/2020
In recent years, Morocco has implemented far-reaching political reforms of modernisation and liberalisation but these have never reached the stage of a systemic change. The country's political regime is still authoritarian in nature.
There is a great deal of potential for digital tools to help refugees, but there are still major economic and infrastructure hurdles before all refugees are online. Evidence from three sites in Kenya provide evidence that can guide future digitalization efforts for working with refugees.
This paper reflects on the strategic importance of EU democracy support in sub-Saharan Africa and makes 10 proposals for reform to be better able to address new challenges in a changing global context.
Never, Babette / Jose Ramon Albert / Hanna Fuhrmann / Sebastian Gsell / Miguel Jaramillo / Sascha Kuhn / Bernardin Senadza (2020)
Discussion Paper, 13/2020
Changing consumption patterns of the emerging middle classes imply more carbon emissions. This paper explains how big the problem is, what drives it and which sustainable behaviours already exist. Being global middle class may be more important for climate change than country of origin.
How can transnational cooperation be more successful in times of rapid global changes? This discussion paper discusses central assumptions from global governance research on transnational cooperation and explores the Arctic Council as a case of success.
The paper takes stock of the European development finance landscape and the EIB’s role as part of this landscape. It looks at the interactions between different European development stakeholders and assesses the proposed reform and its potential impact on European development policy.
How can France and Germany develop a vision for an improved collaboration towards the 2030 agenda for sustainable development? This paper compares the French and German development systems to identify barriers and opportunities for a closer cooperation with partner countries.
What leeway is there for Socially Responsible Public Procurement (SRPP) in Germany and Kenya? In both countries public procurement is influenced by a multi-level regulatory framework. Analysing it generates insights and policy considerations on how to overcome the implementation gap for SRPP.