Who is implementing the aid transparency agreement?by Owen BarderNovember 8, 2011June 27, 20157 CommentsHere is a useful graphic from the International Aid Transparency Initiative about which donors are implementing it, and when. Progress on publishing details of aid projects 7 thoughts on “Who is implementing the aid transparency agreement?” Francis November 8, 2011 at 7:17 pm Any idea why most countries are under their name (“Canada”) and the UK only has DFID? Does it mean that every other country is going to publish its aid data for all its agencies involved in aid, from the development agency to the ministry of finance and that of foreign affairs? Also, I wonder why their “pre-Busan” column does not follow the same order as the other columns. On the larger issue, it is very impressive to see such momentum behind aid transparency. Reply Pingback: Who is implementing the aid transparency agreement? - drostan.org Mark Tiele Westra November 15, 2011 at 11:34 am Akvo probably does not quite belong in this graph, although we are quite flattered that we made this appearance. As a short clarification — Akvo’s Really Simple Reporting system is used by over 350 partners to report on projects. We are in the process of making the Akvo reporting platform IATI-compliant, so all projects in the system will be automatically also available in IATI format. But they are not our own projects, they belong to our partners. So in the IATI sense, we are not the reporting organisation. A second IATI-activity Akvo is undertaking is developing a website openaid.nl (to go live before Busan) which will make the IATI data published by the Dutch government searchable by the public. We will also attempt some visualisations. The tools used on this website (such as an IATI XML => MySQL importer, and an API) will be made available as open source. best regards, Mark Westra Reply Pingback: From Poverty to Power by Duncan Green » Blog Archive » Who’s publishing what they give? Complexity, development and the euro crisis; companies v governments; China and Zambia; the Queen v earth summit; climate finance; denial tango: Link Pingback: Planning for collapse: making development interventions too big to fail and vulnerable for systemic risk. | Osmosis Pingback: Politiques de santé internationalePolitiques Sanitaires Internationales - SIDA, un nouveau plan de communication attendu Pingback: IHPNews 143 – Politiques Sanitaires Internationales – Luttre contre le SIDA, un nouveau plan de communication attendu | Politiques Internationales de Santé Leave a Reply Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.