The future of aid in the time of pandemic:
What do global aid trends reveal?

Brian Tomlinson, AidWatch Canada

The COVID-19 pandemic is laying bare longstanding global and national inequalities as well as the realities of chronic poverty and social vulnerabilities in the Global South.

In this chapter, AidWatch Canada‘s Brian Tomlinson lays out the trends in global aid in 2020 and 2021 in the context of the ongoing pandemic and discusses the changes and projection in ODA levels for 2020 and 2021, whether ODA has been effective in responding to the complex consequences of conflict, pandemic and the climate emergency, and improving the aid-related humanitarian/development nexus.

Download the full chapter here:

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on linkedin
LinkedIn
Share on google
Google+
Share on email
Email
TABLE OF CONTENTS

POLITICAL CHAPTER: Aid in the Time of a Global Pandemic: Confronting the challenges of fragility, poverty and climate change

I. REFLECTIONS ON FRAGILITY, CONFLICT AND THE TRIPLE NEXUS
1. Donor interests over effective development cooperation? USAID and the “triple nexus” approach in the Philippines
2. A region embattled: Situating the Triple Nexus in the Asia-Pacific context
3. Examining the effectiveness of the Humanitarian, Development and Peace Nexus in the Lake Chad region
4. Engendering the Nexus: Mainstreaming gender in the Triple Nexus, a case study from Mali
5. Vision on social protection systems and social security in Palestine
6. Fragility, the challenge of our century

II. RESPONDING TO A CLIMATE EMERGENCY
1. Climate change and development cooperation in South Asia
2. The World Bank’s climate finance: Transformative change, or doubling down on neoliberal globalisation?
3. Escazu Agreement: An opportunity for the peoples of Latin America and the Caribbean in the face of environmental crises

III. GLOBAL AID TRENDS

1. GLOBAL AID TRENDS CHAPTER: The future of aid in the time of the pandemic: What do global aid trends reveal?
2. Challenges for the construction of South-South Cooperation by and for the people
3. International cooperation for educational justice
4. A worsening poverty landscape with COVID-19
5. Debt relief and ODA
6. A Pacific compact
7. Aid performance: Belgium called to do better
8. Canada’s international assistance: underfunded feminist ambitions
9. Does the ‘Global EU Response’ to COVID-19 match the global expectations for the biggest bloc providing ODA?
10. France: A key layer in the future of aid, despite an inadequate response to the crisis?
11. Increases in Japan’s ODA/GNI Ratio: Should we celebrate it?
12. Sweden: Drive for democracy, feminist foreign policy, climate and biodiversity remain key priorities in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic
13. United Kingdom: COVID as catalyst: seismic shifts in UK aid

Translate »