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This paper compares conventional evaluations and evaluations for learning. Some notes are offered for commissioners of evaluations, and the paper concludes with some questions for development.
Community Contribution
| By John Gray
This presentation reviews outcome mapping concepts and walks through the steps involved in the three stages of outcome mapping, utilizing EcoZD as an example.
Community Contribution
This assessment guide outlines and identifies assessment objectives, participants, organization/facilitation, and result interpretation of health information systems.
Community Contribution
The Open Contracting Partnership is driven by two goals, as articulated in its 2015-2018 strategy: building global norms and demand for open contracting; and strengthening implementation of open contracting on the ground. The pursuit of both goals hinges on learning and evidence.While the strategy describes these...
Community Contribution
The Gender Integration in E3 Evaluations report provides examples of gender integration and sector-specific gender results, drawing upon evaluations focusing on all E3 technical sectors
Community Contribution
This case was submitted as part of the KM Impact Challenge in 2011.
Community Contribution
Cracking the Nut Health: The Role of Communities in Building Resilient Health Systems: Lessons from the 2016 Conference
Community Contribution
Strategic and effective learning focuses on:Tracking, using, and contributing to the technical evidence baseTesting and exploring our theories of changeIdentifying game changers and planning scenariosEnsuring our monitoring and evaluation (M&E) are designed to help us learn from...
USAID Contribution
Modern communities of practice (CoP) built on a foundation of technology and social media are emerging on a global scale. Considering the speed at which technology evolves, best practices also continue to evolve for building, maintaining and measuring the effectiveness of these modern communities. This report attempts to outline and discuss key lessons learned to date and provide several recommendations based upon available evidence and expert opinion. But each CoP – defined here as a group of professionals with similar interests – is unique in purpose and must find its own path to success.
Community Contribution