Post-2015 resources round-up is collating key recent post-2015 resources and news in a round-up post. Below, read today’s selection:

GADN briefing on OWG and UNGA post-2015 discussions – This briefing written by Jessica Woodroffe, Priya Nath and Francesca Rhodes from Gender and Development Network ‘Gender equality and women’s rights at the UN General Assembly post-2015 discussion’ looks GADN’s views on progress so far, and specific suggestions on the goals and targets included in the OWG final report.

Recommendations for a post-2015 development agenda – Working together for children, six child-focused NGOs – ChildFund Alliance, Plan International, Save the Children, SOS Children’s Villages, UNICEF and World Vision – have released their joint vision of how the world should look for children after 2015 ‘Recapturing the vision of a world fit for children and the convention on the rights of the child’.

Financing a transformative post-2015 agenda – This article in ecdpm’s Great Insights looks at what we have learned so far from the European Report on Development entitled ‘Financing and other means of implementation in the post-2015 agenda’ and how this relates to past and other, current discussions on finance for development.

MDG Gap Task Force Report 2014: The State of the Global Partnership for Development -This report looks at progress made on achieving Millennium Development Goal 8 ‘to develop a global partnership for development’ and reviews the experiences of recent years in pursuing a global partnership for development.

Sustainable development goals and inclusive development – This UNU-IAS policy brief discusses inclusive development principles and tools, stating that social goals tend to be marginalised but these issues can be addressed by developing appropriate indicators and targets with exceptional leadership.



1 Comment on "Post-2015 resources round-up"

  1. Hi!
    This is a great initiative!
    We’d like to let you know about a UHC series UNICEF is launching in Cape Town, during the 3rd HSR symposium.
    Equity in the context of universal health coverage: the launch of a research series. [Thursday 2 October 8.15-­‐9.15am Room 1.63-­‐1.64]
    The hands-on Breakfast Session seeks an active discussion by participants on a series of new working papers produced under a UNICEF project, supported by the Rockefeller foundation, called “Universal Health Care with equity through health system reorientation and strengthening.” Core publications are:
    1. Access to health services: analysing non-financial barriers in Ghana, Bangladesh, Vietnam and Rwanda using qualitative methods. A review of the literature. UNICEF Working Paper. Bedford, J., A. Singh, M. Ponferrada and L. Eldred (2013).
    2. Access to health services: analysing non-financial barriers in Ghana, Rwanda, Bangladesh and Vietnam using household survey data. A review of the literature. UNICEF Working Paper. Thiede, M. and K. Koltermann (2013).
    3. Determinants of the non-uptake of health services: a quantitative analysis of household survey data from Ghana, Rwanda, Bangladesh and Vietnam. UNICEF Working Paper. Thiede, M. and K. Koltermann (2013).
    4. Universal Health Coverage: A Commitment to Close the Gap. New York, The Rockefeller Foundation, Save the Children, UNICEF and the World Health Organization. Brearley, L., R. Marten and T. O’Connell (2013).
    5. Addressing equitable access through innovation: case studies from Ghana, Uganda and Rwanda. J. Bedford, M. Thiede, C. Dickey, O’Connell, T. UNICEF Working Paper. (2014).
    6. Integrating an approach to assess UHC access barriers into district health systems strengthening in Uganda, Ghana and Rwanda. O’Connell, T., J. Bedford, M. Thiede, C. Dickey. UNICEF Working Paper. (2014).
    7. Barriers to equitable access: towards a mixed-methods approach. O’Connell, T., J. Bedford, M. Thiede, C. Dickey and D. McIntyre. PlosOne (2014).
    8. Rapid Assessment of Barriers to the Universal Uptake of Immunization, Antenatal Care and Skilled Birth Attendant Services. UNICEF Working Paper. Zikusooka, C. M., B. Kwesiga, C. Abewe, S. Lagony, S. Kanoowe and T. S. O’Connell (2014).

    Addressing inequities in access to quality needed care, for a variety of social and economic causes, as well as financial risk protection must be a first priority in efforts to achieve Universal Health Coverage (UHC). Together, these contribute to the evidence base designed to make UHC a more inclusive and equity-directed process that builds on local knowledge and innovation. We look forward to your participation in the discussion.

    Thomas O’Connell, UNICEF
    Juliet Bedford, Anthrologica
    Michael Thiede, Scenarium Group
    Lara Brealey, Save the Children (UK)
    Di McIntyre, University of Cape Town, South Africa
    Chris Dickey, New York University
    Robert Marten, Rockefeller Foundation

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published.