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Reaching the poor and vulnerable : Key considerations in designing targeting systems (الإنجليزية)

Many countries develop systems to identify the poor and vulnerable in order to direct program resources to these areas and groups, often to ensure their inclusion in social service provision orcommunity development. Determining eligibility typically depends on the overall program objectives, patterns of poverty, vulnerability and exclusion, social norms, and fiscal and political feasibility. Targeted programs use a range of tools to prioritize specific areas andpeople, in keeping with data availability and existing administrative capacity. Depending on these policy choices, effective delivery systems for beneficiary registration, management, monitoring, and recertification need to be developed, with clear assignment of roles and responsibilities at different levels. Many countries have done so in a coordinated fashion, so the same system can be used to support eligibility verification for multiple programs.

تفاصيل

  • المؤلف

    Dutta,Puja Vasudeva, Okamura,Yuko

  • تاريخ الوثيقة

    2015/07/07

  • نوع الوثيقة

    ورقة عمل

  • رقم التقرير

    97963

  • مجلد رقم

    1

  • عدد المجلدات

    1

  • البلد

    ميانمار,

  • المنطقة

    شرق آسيا والمحيط الهادئ,

  • تاريخ الإفصاح

    2015/07/09

  • حالة الافصاح

    Disclosed

  • اسم الوثيقة

    Reaching the poor and vulnerable : Key considerations in designing targeting systems

  • كلمة أساسية

    Orphans and Vulnerable Children;target system;geographic targeting;Food for Work Program;access to basic service;gender disparity in education;Disaster Response and Recovery;social protection program;social protection system;household and individual;effective service delivery;Proxy Means Tests;duplication of efforts;poor household;conditional cash transfer;person with disability;economies of scale;public works program;social assistance program;disaster risk management;term of data;delivery of health;household survey data;lack of consistency;degree of informality;distribution of poverty;basis of information;poverty reduction program;design of systems;risk and vulnerability;area of education;quality of data;information on poverty;degree of inequality;health and nutrition;poverty targeting tool;measure of poverty;market wage rate;nature of poverty;social service provision;community development program;social protection reform;effective safety nets;data collection process;number of beneficiaries;high poverty incidence;poverty alleviation program;social insurance program;poor geographic area;social protection sector;administrative capacity;determining eligibility;categorical targeting;social pension;vulnerable area;community base;program beneficiary;program objectives;household welfare;integrated system;Fuel Subsidies;local knowledge;poverty status;vulnerable household;food insecurity;administrative feasibility;political support;information base;non-governmental organization;beneficiary list;community meetings;eligible population;demographic information;poverty estimate;cost efficiency;social program;administrative level;targeted program;official statistic;household characteristic;global experience;political feasibility;database management;development partner;living standard;social security;individual characteristic;marginalized group;Beneficiary Registration;means testing;eligibility criterion;education service;welfare level;Education Services;financial constraint;research institute;fee waiver;target resources;Regional Studies;geographic spread;Learning and Innovation Credit;government units;cultural change;community-based strategy;targeting performance;gender consideration;socioeconomic status;annual budget;geographic information;data management;integrated management;government sector;financial protection;old people;emergency relief;affected households;gender dynamic;Ethnic Minorities;technical feasibility;beneficiary family;budgetary implication;beneficiary household;old person;beneficiary selection;political risk;Social Conflict;traditional ways;operational principle;social trust;rice subsidy;political commitment;unique identifier;government initiative;fiscal space;monetary incentive;Exit Strategy;private agency;national population;reform process;budgetary resource;political pressure;geographic coverage;social cost;inclusion error;limited resources;intended beneficiary;cultural acceptability;program wage;work requirement;reform package;universal benefit;social policies;poverty impact;inclusive growth;underdeveloped area;redistributive policy;targeting mechanism;data availability;school enrolment;informed debate;political imperative;geographic focus;geographical area;high concentration;household eligibility;individual assessment;transfer amount;grievance redressal;application process;community level;eligible family;household income;income insecurity;local preference;financial resource;oecd countries;income data;administrative structure;core system;equal access;social indicator;block grant;dropout rate;Citizen Oversight;social worker;monitoring program;inadequate infrastructure;social policy;Indigenous Peoples;benefit payment;disaggregated level;civil society;education level;national budget;remote area;budget allocation;field experiment;vulnerable population;exclusion error;primary source;public use;socioeconomic indicator;

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