The terms of reference (TOR) aim of the Mid-term Evaluation of WFP’s Private Sector Partnerships and Fundraising Strategy 2020- 2025 to inform stakeholders about the evaluation, clarify expectations and requirements and guide the evaluation team in its work during the various phases of the evaluation
Bangladesh has a long history in delivering assistance to its poor and has made significant progress in improving food security and addressing malnutrition. Despite laudable achievements in closing the poverty gap, access to diverse and nutritious food remains a challenge for many households. See how WFP is helping Bangladesh to reach zero hunger by 2030
The terms of reference (TOR) aim to inform stakeholders about the evaluation, clarify expectations and requirements and guide the evaluation team in its work during the various phases of the evaluation.
The evaluation focused on three key dimensions of analysis around which the expected results of the policy can be articulated, namely: i) Strategic repositioning; ii) Programme quality and results and iii) Management, governance and accountability. In doing so, it also tried to capture unintended outcomes, positive and negative.
The evaluation was commissioned by the independent Office of Evaluation to provide evaluative evidence for accountability and learning to inform the design of the next WFP country strategic plan (CSP) in India. The evaluation covers WFP activities implemented from 2019 to November 2021 as implemented both at the national level and in the states of Kerala, Odisha, Rajasthan, Uttarakhand and Uttar Pradesh.
The evaluation was commissioned by the independent Office of Evaluation to provide evaluative evidence for accountability and learning to inform the design of the next WFP country strategic plan (CSP) in Jordan. It covers WFP activities implemented under the transitional interim CSP (2018–2019) and the CSP between 2020 and mid-2021.
This Rwanda impact evaluation baseline report details key findings from the baseline data on key outcomes, that include measures of resilience, consumption, coping strategies, earnings, women’s agency, and women’s social and economic empowerment
This brief provides an overview of how WFP supports the national health system in the prevention and management of malnutrition and in building human capital. Projects span across school nutrition, innovations, SBCC, improvement of diets, nutrition-sensitive agriculture and fortification.
The evaluation was concerned with WFP’s use of digital technologies and data over the period 2014 to mid-2021, in environments that are constrained in terms of humanitarian access or where there are important physical, social or political obstacles to the deployment of digital technologies. It was framed around the four interrelated components of a system including technology, people, policies and processes, and partnerships.
WFP launched an innovative research on social and behaviour change communication (SBCC) that aims to improve the nutrition situation in Maguindanao by addressing barriers which contribute to poor dietary practices in the region.
WFP supports Uganda’s COVID-19 response in close liaison with the Ministry of Health and the World Health Organization. WFP’s innovations range from engineering to transportation while co-chairing the national taskforce.