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From December 2017 to May 2019, the VOICE network implemented a project funded by the Belgium Ministry of Foreign Affairs, which aimed to contribute to a more inclusive and possibly a more contextualized implementation of the Grand Bargain (GB), by fostering NGOs' and frontline responders' engagement in the Grand Bargain. In the framework of this project, several workshops and events were organised at EU and at field level. The report summarises the main findings and recommendations of these events.
The purpose of the harmonized reporting template, also called ‘8+3 template’, is to standardize, simplify and harmonize the reporting of humanitarian projects and programs. The template is desigend to cover the full range of humanitarian activities, from short-term projects to multi-annual programs. The more donors and partners use this template, the greater the effects of a reduced workload. The 8+3 template has three main sections: The first section provides basic administrative information about the project/program. The second section contains the eight questions that capture the most important aspects of the project/program. The third section contains a selection of additional questions that allow capturing more specific aspects donors may require. Up to three such additional questions can be chosen.
Ahead of the Grand Bargain annual meeting, the VOICE GB Task Force prepared a statement that calls for: keep the Grand Bargain alive, bring it to the field and unpack the issue of legal constraint and risk management!
Report on the Grand Bargain workshops held in Lebanon in October 2018 and May 2019. The workshops touched upon the questions of sharing understanding and perspectives on the implementation of the Grand Bargain and fostering space for NGOs operating in Lebanon to bring a field perspective into the discussions.
More than 1,000 non-governmental organisations (NGOs) have worked in partnership with the UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA) since 2014 to implement the vast majority of funding channelled through country-based pooled funds (CBPFs). This study brings together their experiences and recommendations to improve a mechanism that has become a staple of the humanitarian landscape and financing toolbox.
Rapport sur l'atelier sur le Grand Bargain (Kinshasa, 17 et 18 avril 2019).
Report of the workshop held in March 2019 in London on the Grand Bargain and the issue of Risk Management.
Conducted for the second year running by the Humanitarian Policy Group (HPG), the 2019 report finds that the Grand Bargain continues to attract substantial institutional investments from most signatories, many of whom have integrated the concept and the commitments into corporate strategies and policies and used the framework to shape institutional practice. Signatories continue to see the potential of the Grand Bargain as a lever for change, to resolve or successfully navigate longstanding challenges and to increase system-wide efficiency and effectiveness.
Report from the workshop on simplification 'The Grand Bargain: A vehicle for simplification?' held in Paris in November 2018.
The research looked at progress against the Grand Bargain’s goals from the perspective of affected people and field staff involved in humanitarian operations. It covered seven countries: Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Haiti, Iraq, Lebanon, Somalia and Uganda. The first round of feedback was collected in 2016 and 2017, followed by a second round in 2018.