Evaluation & Measurement

Evidence on what works and why is sparse in anti-corruption. Find guidance on how to improve evaluations and measurement tools to inform policy and programme design.

The U4’s thematic work on evaluation and measurement addresses the lack of credible, unbiased evidence on outcomes and impact of anti-corruption interventions, which means that policy and programme designs are not optimally informed. Understand how evaluations of anti-corruption projects, programmes and strategies can be improved and how to use measurement tools correctly.  

Use this U4 theme page to, among other things:

Evaluation Measurement

Contact

Jesper Stenberg Johnsøn

Senior Advisor

jesper.johnson@cmi.no

+47 47 93 80 09

Governance and Anticorruption: From Risks to Results

A video from the Independent Evaluation Group of the World Bank on the recently released evaluation of World Bank’s work in Governance and Anticorruption in country-level operations
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Author: Martin Ravallion
Release date: September 2009

Evaluating Three Stylised Interventions

Martin Ravaillon from the World Bank, along with the other panellists in a session of this conference, discusses evaluation designs for three stylised interventions: conditional cash transfers, a transport sector programme, and an anti-corruption commission. This paper records his responses, and elaborates a little on some points, including references to the literature. He begins with some general suggestions on the issues to think about at the outset of any evaluation. He then tries to illustrate these points with reference to the three stylised interventions.

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Author: June, R.; Laberge, M.; Nahem, J
Release date: December 2008

A User’s Guide to Measuring Corruption

A Users’ Guide to Measuring Corruption, jointly produced by UNDP and Global Integrity, explores how best to use existing tools to measure what is increasingly viewed as one of the major impediments to development: corruption. Based on a review of the literature and bolstered by more than 30 original interviews with experts in the field, A Users’ Guide provides government, civil society and development practitioners with “good practices” in measuring corruption

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