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JOIN US FOR OUR UPCOMING WEBINAR ON USING EVIDENCE IN ALLOCATING HUMANITARIAN RESOURCES

After six years of research, writing and piloting, ALNAP is delighted to launch the long awaited Evaluating Humanitarian Action (EHA) Guide. The Guide will be a valuable resource in the development of stronger, more relevant evaluations.

Join us for the launch of the Guide at 16.00-17.30 (GMT+1) on Monday 10th October to discuss some of the burning issues in evaluating humanitarian action today, and pitch your questions to some of the top evaluation experts in the sector.

Have a question for the panel? Submit it here or on Twitter using the hashtag #EHAguide.

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FIND OUT MORE ABOUT THE EHA GUIDE 

JOIN US FOR OUR UPCOMING WEBINAR ON USING EVIDENCE IN ALLOCATING HUMANITARIAN RESOURCES

From public debates over aid budgets to the World Humanitarian Summit's focus on finance reform, there is a rising interest in demonstrating that humanitarian funds are being allocated effectively and efficiently.


But, to make sure this happens, humanitarian donors need evidence; evidence on needs, context, and the cost, quality and effectiveness of different intervention types. Drawing on the vast knowledge and insights of ECHO, DFID, and Development Initiatives, this webinar will look at how evidence and data are being used by donors to improve their decision-making, priority setting, and funding allocations. Join us and our presenters to discuss this and more.
 

FIND OUT MORE 

REGISTER FOR THE WEBINAR 

How successful has the international response to the Syria crisis been? This report sets out the results of an evaluation synthesis and gap analysis of publically available evaluative studies looking at the response between 2012 - 2015. The paper, commissioned by the Steering Group for Inter-Agency Humanitarian Evaluations, provides a summary of lessons learned from the crisis. ALNAP hosted the launch of this major study, which highlights the lack of analysis around key themes and issues.

READ THE REPORT WATCH THE LAUNCH VIDEO HERE 


Understanding Urban Systems and Stakeholders

Urban disasters differ in some fundamentally important ways from rural disasters. In recent decades the rapid increase in the number of people living in cities has forced the humanitarian community to reconsider how best to respond. Recent research has identified the importance of working within existing systems and with local stakeholders in urban humanitarian response. Our new research seeks to understand: what is meant by urban systems and stakeholders, who is trying to understand what about urban systems and stakeholders and how, why this understanding is important, and how effective are existing tools/guidance in providing information about urban systems and stakeholders?

 Read more about our urban response research

 Read the infosheet

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Pilot version: You are downloading the pilot version of this guide; we welcome any feedback you have. Please email EHA@alnap.org

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