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End of Term Evaluation of the Environment and Natural Resources Management Project

Malawi Country Office - MALAWI | Published November 17, 2016  -  Deadline December 2, 2016
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UNDP has continued to support the Malawi (GoM) through UNDAF outcomes focusing on environment and energy for sustainable economic development. The Malawi Growth and Development Strategy (MGDS) II 2011/12-2015/16 is the overarching operational medium-term strategy for Malawi. Its main objective remains to reduce poverty and achieve the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). It is organized into six thematic areas: i) Sustainable Economic Growth; ii) Social Development iii) Social Support and Disaster Risk Management (DRM); iv) Infrastructure Development; v) Improved Governance and; vi) Cross-cutting issues of gender and capacity development. Under MGDS I, Malawi has achieved macro-economic stability, economic growth, unprecedented poverty reduction, national food security and a 50 % reduction in HIV prevalence rates. Links to the National Development PlanDuring the 2012 -2016 cycle, under the MGDS theme 1 on sustainable economic empowerment, UNDP's support focused on improved coordination, investment planning, mainstreaming and knowledge management at the national and district levels to ensure a low emission and climate-resilient development. These objectives will be achieved by strengthening the policy environment, improving data and information management, and enhancing capacities for resource mobilization, coordination and monitoring of institutions responsible for climate change mitigation and adaptation, environment and natural resources management, disaster risk management and energy planning. UNDP support to government under this theme was through four main projects, namely: National Climate Change (NCCP), Disaster Risk Management (DRM), Environment and Natural Resources Management; Sustainable Energy Management (SEM) and Poverty and Environment (PEI); but in this evaluation only the Environment and Natural Resources Management (ENRM) project will be evaluated. The Closing date for the application is 2nd December 2016.

Terminal Evaluation of the Poverty and Environment Initiative Project Consultancy

Malawi Country Office - MALAWI | Published September 28, 2017  -  Deadline October 12, 2017
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UNDP has continued to support the Malawi (GoM) through UNDAF outcomes focusing on environment and energy for sustainable economic development. The Malawi Growth and Development Strategy (MGDS) II 2011/12-2015/16 is the overarching operational medium-term strategy for Malawi. Its main objective remains to reduce poverty and achieve the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). It is organized into six thematic areas: i) Sustainable Economic Growth; ii) Social Development iii) Social Support and Disaster Risk Management (DRM); iv) Infrastructure Development; v) Improved Governance and; vi) Cross-cutting issues of gender and capacity development. Under MGDS I, Malawi has achieved macro-economic stability, economic growth, unprecedented poverty reduction, national food security and a 50 % reduction in HIV prevalence rates.

Study on Overcoming Poverty in Malawi through Sustainable Pathways: Identify Policy Options to Accelerate Poverty Reduction by Quantifying Poverty and Environment Linkages

United Nations Development Programme | Published September 10, 2014  -  Deadline September 28, 2014
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Consultancy Services to Undertake a Study on Overcoming Poverty in Malawi through Sustainable Pathways: Identify Policy Options to Accelerate Poverty Reduction by Quantifying Poverty and Environment Linkages

End of Term Evaluation of the Sustainable Energy Management Project

Malawi Country Office - MALAWI | Published November 17, 2016  -  Deadline December 2, 2016
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UNDP has continued to support the Malawi (GoM) through UNDAF outcomes focusing on environment and energy for sustainable economic development. The Malawi Growth and Development Strategy (MGDS) II 2011/12-2015/16 is the overarching operational medium-term strategy for Malawi. Its main objective remains to reduce poverty and achieve the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). It is organized into six thematic areas: i) Sustainable Economic Growth; ii) Social Development iii) Social Support and Disaster Risk Management (DRM); iv) Infrastructure Development; v) Improved Governance and; vi) Cross-cutting issues of gender and capacity development. Under MGDS I, Malawi has achieved macro-economic stability, economic growth, unprecedented poverty reduction, national food security and a 50 % reduction in HIV prevalence rates. Links for National Development PlanDuring the 2012 -2016 cycle, under the MGDS theme 1 on sustainable economic empowerment, UNDP's support focused on improved coordination, investment planning, mainstreaming and knowledge management at the national and district levels to ensure a low emission and climate-resilient development. These objectives will be achieved by strengthening the policy environment, improving data and information management, and enhancing capacities for resource mobilization, coordination and monitoring of institutions responsible for climate change mitigation and adaptation, environment and natural resources management, disaster risk management and energy planning. UNDP support to government under this theme was through four main projects, namely: National Climate Change (NCCP), Disaster Risk Management (DRM), Environment and Natural Resources Management(ENRM); Sustainable Energy Management (SEM) and Poverty and Environment (PEI); but in this evaluation only the energy project will be evaluated.Closing date for application is 2nd December 2016.

Review of Technical Regulations

Malawi, Regional Bureau for Africa - MALAWI | Published April 27, 2017  -  Deadline May 19, 2017
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In any given market, manufacturers and distributors cannot be given a free rein for their products and processes, especially for those that may endanger the health and safety of consumers or damage the environment. Consequently, governments intervene by establishing technical regulations and other measures to prevent market failures and protect consumers as well as the environment. However, technical regulations can impede trade if they are improperly elaborated or established for illegitimate objectives. There is thus a need for a framework to minimize obstacles that could arise from technical regulations in trade. This need is met by the World Trade Organization (WTO) Agreement on Technical Barriers to Trade (TBT Agreement), which provides rules for the elaboration of technical regulations, standards and conformity assessment procedures to ensure that these do not create unnecessary barriers to trade, and the WTO Agreement on Sanitary and Phytosanitary Measures (SPS Agreement), which concerns the application of food safety and plant and animal health measures (regulations). Technical regulations should, as far as possible, be based on international standards so that in principle the same product could get access to various markets.Once technical regulations are promulgated, they need to be enforced so that they achieve the objective of their promulgation. The enforcement of technical regulations should be done in such a manner that their legitimate objectives are fulfilled without putting unnecessary burden on business. This can be achieved by an effective market surveillance system, combined when required, with pre-market controls.There is therefore need to conduct a documentary and field survey of the Malawian situation with regards to technical regulations, standards, conformity assessment procedures and SPS measures and their enforcement. This process has to involve the gathering of data on technical regulations, analyzing their alignment to the provisions of the WTO TBT and SPS Agreements and assessing the status of their enforcement.This assignment will be undertaken and supported in terms of the “Development of a Robust Standardization, Quality Assurance, Accreditation and Metrology (SQAM) infrastructure in Malawi” project (hereafter referred to as “the SQAM Project), funded by the European Union (EU), the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) and the Malawi Government.

CONDUCT AN ASSESSMENT OF PUBLIC FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT (PFM) SYSTEM IN MALAWI - HACT Macro Assessment

United Nations Resident Coordinator's Office | Published June 17, 2015  -  Deadline July 1, 2015
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REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS (RFP) SELECTION OF A CONSULTING FIRM TO UNDERTAKE AN ASSESSMENT OF PUBLIC FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT (PFM) SYSTEM IN MALAWI PROCUREMENT REF: UNDP/MWI10/RFP/007/2015 BACKGROUND Pursuant to United Nations General Assembly Resolution 56/201 on the triennial policy review of operational activities for development of the United Nations system, the Harmonized Approach to Cash Transfers (HACT) framework was first adopted in 2005 by UNDP, UNICEF and UNFPA. In Malawi, HACT has been implemented since 1 January 2008 and is coordinated by the HACT Working Group representing 7 UN Agencies namely: FAO, UNAIDS, UNDP, UNFPA, UNICEF, WFP and UNW. The HACT framework represents a common operational (harmonized) framework for transferring cash to government and non‑governmental Implementing Partners (IPs), irrespective of whether these partners work with one or multiple United Nation agencies. The objective of the HACT framework is to support a closer alignment of development aid with national priorities and to strengthen national capacities for management and accountability, with the ultimate objective of gradually shifting to national systems. It is understood that ‘harmonized’ in the context of the HACT framework refers to agencies implementing a common operational framework using the same, consistent, standardized approach and tools. To ensure adequate awareness of the Public Financial Management (PFM) environment within which agencies provide cash transfers to IPs, a desk review of assessments of the PFM system will be conducted. In the HACT framework PFM is broadly defined to include a range of considerations for operating in the country. It is not limited solely to the financial environment but also includes national procurement capacity, exchange rate volatility, presence of informal/black markets, etc. This assessment is called a macro assessment. OVERALL CONSULTANCY OBJECTIVE The two primary outputs of the macro assessment are: An outline of the risks related to use of the PFM for cash transfers within the country by governmental IPs, as well as for non-governmental IPs; and A determination on whether the government’s supreme audit institution (SAI) has the capacity to undertake scheduled and special audits of government IPs. METHOD OF APPLICATION Interested consultancy firms should access the detailed RFP including Terms of Reference Either: via UNDP website under this link; http://www.ungm.org/tender notices Or E-mail request to: procurement.mw@undp.org. PROPOSAL SUBMISSION DEADLINE: Proposals can also be submitted online on procurement.mw@undp.org. The proposal submission deadline shall be July, 1st 2015, Time: 1200HRS

Supply of Air Travel Services

Malawi, Regional Bureau for Africa - MALAWI | Published September 15, 2016  -  Deadline October 21, 2016
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The United Nations, works with the Government of Malawi, to support national developments efforts, respond to emergencies and ensure peace and security.The UN in Malawi has in recent years been moving towards better coordination through the implementation of UN reforms and the rapid evolvement of development assistance environment towards more flexible aid modalities such as Common Funds/Common Services. This progress has enabled the UN Country Team to work more closely, acting as one family and speaking with One Voice.The Delivering as One Operational Platform outlines how this vision is to be achieved, through implementation of the “Four Ones” proposed in the report of the High Level Panel, namely: (1) One Programme; (2) One Leader; (3) One Budgetary Framework, and (4) One Office/Common Services. The progress in achieving this vision is expected to be gradual, and in the case of Malawi, steps are already being taken to strengthen the level of collaboration in several areas, one of them being joint procurement.In this context, UNDP Malawi, on behalf of the entire UN Organization in Malawi, is managing the process to establish Long Term Agreements (LTAs) for air travel services.The UN Agencies with operations in Malawi which may benefit from this Long Term Agreement(s) (LTA) as per agreed terms and Conditions shall be: FAO; ILO; UNAIDS; UNDP; UNDSS; UNFPA; UNHABITAT; UNHCR; UNICEF; UNODC; UNV; UNWOMEN; WFP; and WHO.

MW-Energy Sector Project - P099626

 | Published November 4, 2014
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Wind Measurement Study Quality and CostBased Selection Contract Award Notice Scope of Contract: PROCUREMENT OF CONSULTANCY SERVICES TO CONDUCT WIND MEASUREMENT STUDY Minimum Qualifying Technical Score: 75 Consultants'names GRONTMIJ 3E NV Consultant3 Consultant4 Consultant 5 City/Country GlostrupDenmark Belgium N/A N/A N/A Status: AwardedConsult./Firm EvaluatedConsult/Firm EvaluatedConsult/Firm EvaluatedConsult./Firm RejectedConsult./Firm Evaluated Reason TechnicalScore 83.7 82.1000 N/A N/A N/A FinancialScore 100 98.9887 N/A N/A N/A CombinedScore 86.96 85.4778 N/A N/A N/A Criteria SpecificExperience 4.5 4.6 N/A N/A N/A Work Plan &Methodology 21 21.4 N/A N/A N/A KeyExperts 45 47.4 N/A N/A N/A Training 9.2 8.7 N/A N/A N/A Localinput 4.2 0 N/A N/A N/A Price as readout Euro611,204.50 Euro613,250.00 N/A N/A N/A Final EvaluationPrice Euro611,998.00 Euro 613,500.00 N/A N/A N/A Final NegotiatedPrice Euro611,998.00 N/A N/A N/A N/A Rank 1 2 Other Shortlisted Consultant(s)/Firm(s) (these will be allthat "Proposal submitted=no") Consultants'names Fichtner Genivar Exergia Energy and Environment DNVKEMA City/Country StuttgardGermany. Canada Greece Netherlands ProposalSubmitted: No No No No

Mid Term Review of Adapt Plan Project

UNDP Malawi Office - MALAWI | Published May 4, 2017  -  Deadline May 22, 2017
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This is the Terms of Reference (ToR) for the UNDP-GEF Midterm Review (MTR) of the full-sized project titled, Implementing Urgent Adaptation Priorities through Strengthened Decentralised and National Development Plans-ADAPT PLAN. The project is implemented by the Government of Malawi, through the Environmental Affairs Department in the Ministry of Natural Resources Energy and Mining with support from Global Environment Facility (GEF)-Least Developed Countries Fund (LDCF) and United Nation Development Programme (UNDP), which is to be undertaken in year 2017. The project started September 2014 and is in its third year of implementation. In line with the UNDP GEF Guidance on MTRs, this MTR process was initiated before the submission of the second Project Implementation Report (PIR). This ToR sets out the expectations for this MTR. The MTR process must follow the guidance outlined in the document; Guidance for Conducting Midterm Reviews of UNDP-Supported, GEF-Financed Projects. The project was designed to: Respond to barriers to the effective implementation of the policy and mainstreaming of adaptation into development planning.To establish and then demonstrate the institutional framework required to mainstream adaptation into development planning at national and local levels, beginning with 3 line ministries (Agriculture, Water and Forestry) and 3 case study districts (Nkhata Bay, Ntcheu and Zomba). To establish adaptation indicators that will be used by the appropriate parties at local and national level to determine the level of finances to be allocated to planned activities, thereby incentivizing active incorporation of adaptation and climate proofing and enabling implementation of Malawi Growth Development Strategy (MGDSII/III).Project goal will be realized through three (3) interlinked components that address barriers to the effective implementation of the policy and mainstreaming of adaptation into development planning, which are:Outcome 1: Strengthened awareness and ownership of adaptation and climate risk reduction processes at local levelOutcome 2: Diversified and strengthened livelihoods for vulnerable people in target areasOutcome 3: Mainstreamed adaptation in broader development frameworks at country level and in targeted vulnerable areas

RFP - PSD Incentives Review

United Nations Development Programme | Published June 30, 2016
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The Government of Malawi developed and launched the National Export Strategy (NES) in December 2012 with the primary objective of boosting and promoting exports of the country’s prioritised productive sectors. These sectors are the Oilseeds and Oilseeds products, the Sugarcane and Sugarcane products and the Manufacturing sector, which include sub-sectors like Beverages, Agro-Processing, Plastics and Packaging and Assembly. The NES is a clearly prioritized roadmap for building Malawi’s productive-base and to generate sufficient exports to match the upward pressure on Malawi’s imports. It is a key strategy in attaining the goals of Malawi’s Growth and Development Strategy II (MGDS II) and central to accomplishing Malawi’s desired move into exporting of high value-added goods and services and to reducing the country’s reliance on the export of raw or semi-raw commodities. It is worth noting that the manufacturing sector in Malawi accounted for only 10% of GDP in 2011, relying mainly on the processing of agricultural commodities (tea, tobacco and sugar) and is predominantly inward-oriented as only 14% of manufactured products are exported.

The low contribution of manufacturing into Malawi’s GDP is due to the limited investments attracted in the sector over the past few decades. As the country aims at promoting private sector development and industrialize in order to become self-sufficient and reduce its reliance on donor support, it is imperative for Malawi to become a competitive destination for both domestic and foreign investment through, inter alia, the provision of a business friendly and enabling environment and strategic incentives for investments in the potential productive sectors. Many countries in the region have also sought to improve on their investment climate through the extensive use of investment and export incentives. The effectiveness of incentives in attracting investment is, however, unclear as little consensus has emerged from the ongoing debate. Some experts believe that incentives are ineffective in attracting foreign direct investment, while others argue that investment incentives contributed significantly to the rapid economic growth of countries such as Singapore, Mauritius, China and South Korea. 

MW Skills Development Project - P131660

National Council for Higher Education | Published June 8, 2015  -  Deadline June 16, 2015
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Consultancy For Environmental And Social Impact Assessment NationalCouncil for Higher Education                                                                 MalawiGovernment SKILLS DEVELOPMENT PROJECT (SDP) REQUEST FOREXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST (CONSULTINGSERVICES ? INDIVIDUAL CONSULTANT SELECTION) Country                        : Malawi Name ofProject          : SKILLSDEVELOPMENT PROJECT. AssignmentTitle         : CONSULTANCY FORENVIRONMENTAL AND SOCIAL IMPACTASSESSMENT ReferenceNumber      : NCHE/SDP/ESIA/01/0515 IssueDate                    :29th May, 2015 ClosingDate               : 16th June, 2015 1.0              INTRODUCTION TheNational Council for Higher Education (NCHE) is coordinating aGovernment of Malawi Skills Development Project (SDP) with support from theWorld Bank. The SDP is implemented in selected public institutions (ChancellorCollege, Lilongwe University of Agriculture and Natural Resources, MzuzuUniversity and Polytechnic) and Technical, Entrepreneurship and VocationalEducation and Training Agency (TEVETA). The proposed project aims at developingthe skillsneeded for improving employment outcomes and increasing productivity amongyouth and underserved populations by increasing access, enhancing marketrelevance, and increasing the results orientation of the participatinginstitutions. Additionally, the project aims to strengthen capacitiesof the Ministryof Education, Science and Technology (MoEST), National Council for HigherEducation (NCHE), Technical, Entrepreneurship and Vocational Education andTraining Authority (TEVETA) and participating institutions for policydevelopment, programme planning and implementation. In line with the National EducationSector Policy,the participating institutions in this project will expand equitable access to educationin their programmes under the SDP: A recent study on higher educationinMalawi identified limited and dilapidated infrastructure as a constraint toexpansion of equitable access and improvement of market relevance in theseinstitutions. Consequently, these institutions have submitted improvement plansas part of the proposed SDP detailing their infrastructure needs, which take upa large share of the resources allocated under the project. Given thelargeinvestment in the proposed infrastructure, there is need to ensure that theinfrastructure in the improvement plans is optimum and relevant for thedelivery of the proposed programmes. Initial appraisal of the project under World Bank Safeguards Policieshas indicated potential negative environmental and social impacts andacategory B rating; requiringthe development of Environment and Social Management Plans (ESMP) andResettlement Action Plans (RAP), also required by the Government of Malawi's EnvironmentalManagement Act (1996) and Environmental Social Impact Assessment Guidelines(1997). While most of the SDP ParticipatingInstitutionshave finalised the definition of scope of infrastructure constructionandrehabilitation works, some sites have yet to be identified and alternate sitesmight be under consideration for some of the proposed activities. In accordance with the World Bank'sOperational Policy OP 4.01 (Environment Assessment) and Malawi's EnvironmentManagement Act (60:02), detailed Environmental and Social Impact Assessment(EIA) reports have to be prepared for the infrastructure development andrehabilitation works in all of the proposed sites. The report will detail mainpotential impacts and mitigation measures to be undertaken prior to and duringconstruction phase of the project. In order to achieve this, SDPthrough NCHEseeks the services of an individual consultant to work closely with the participatinginstitutions to carry out Environmental and Social Impact Assessmentsin theseinstitutions. 2.0             SCOPE OF WORK An Environmental and Social Management Framework has beenprepared toguide on environmental screening and management of all sub-projects under SDP.Therein, it is indicated that the project has triggered the followingWorld Bank's Operational Policies: OP 4.01Environmental Assessment   OP 4.12Involuntary Resettlement OP 4.11Physical Cultural Properties Recent screening of the potentialsites has indicated that some of the construction work is likely to take placeon forested land; the consultant will therefore need to conduct furtherscreening to confirm and document the need for triggering OP 4.36 on Forests. In the process of carrying outenvironmentalassessment studies, the consultant should also make due considerationofrelevant Malawi Environmental policies, laws, guidelines, procedures andstandards for implementation of public sector projects in this category. The scope of work to prepare thestudy would involve: (i) baseline studies, through desk review of relevantdocuments available in the country and field studies; (ii) assessmentanddetermination of impacts (to include impact identification, prediction, evaluationand interpretation); and (iii) development of Environmental and SocialManagement for each sub-project for direct project impacts, includingmitigation measures, capacity and awareness building requirements to implementthose measures, and monitoring. 3.0      Objectives Theoverall objective of the consultancy is to develop anEnvironmental and Social Impact Management and Resettlement Plans foreachsub-project of SDP. The expected outputs of theassignment are: i.           Environmental and Social Impact Assessment Report thatincludes an Environmental and Social Management Plan and an Environmental andSocial Monitoring Plan ii.           ResettlementAction Plan. 4.0       Tasks to be carried out The consultant will carry out the following: i.              Collect,analyse and present baseline information on the environmental characteristicsof the existing situation in the proposed project sites. Given that amajorityof sites will be within the confines of pre-selected institutions, thedescription and analysis should include: ·        Physical environment, which includes watercourses, forested areas,trees, etc. ·        Social environment, includingpopulation census and socio-economicactivitieson proposed sites that are likely to be affected during the project, and where appropriateidentify areas of cultural significance, community structures, genderandmembers of vulnerable groups' dynamics, and etc. ii.              Identifyand describe all pertinent legislation, regulations and standards governing theenvironmental quality, solid and liquid waste management, health and safety. iii.              Identifypotential environmental impacts that could result from the project. Describeand analyse all significant changes expected due to the proposed projectsfocusing on both negative and positive impacts. The impacts include environmental,and social impacts which could both be positive or negative. iv.              Analyse anddescribe occupational and health concerns likely toarise as a result of construction and operations of the proposed activities. v.                    Undertake a full public participationand consultations on the positive and negative impacts of the projectamongstthe key stakeholders at District Council level; communities includingparent-teachersassociations, students associations, teachers unions, and other relevant stakeholders. Organise meetings and forumsfor public participation to enable interested and affected parties topresenttheir concerns and opinions regarding the proposed project. a.  Propose feasiblemitigation measures for the identified negative environmentaland social impacts that could result from the proposed project activities. b.  DevelopEnvironmental andSocial Management Plans (ESMP) that willinclude those mitigation measures along with monitoring and institutionalmeasures to eliminate, minimize or reduce to acceptable levels the adverse socialand environmental impacts that could minimize the socio-economic benefits ofthe proposed activities. Provide a cost outlay for the proposed measures aswell as their institutional and financial support mechanisms. c.   Develop anEnvironmental and Social Monitoring Plan (ESMP) whichshall provide specific descriptions and technical details of monitoringmeasures, including parameters to be measured, methods to be applied,andsampling locations, frequency of measurements or data collection, anddefinitions of thresh-holds that will signal the need for corrective actions. TheMonitoring Plan will also describe the monitoring and reporting procedures aswell as the timeframes and implementation mechanisms and provide details of thestaffing requirement and cost outlays for the implementation of the plan. d.  Prepareappropriate Resettlement Action Plans (RAP) in line withthe World Bank policy framework guidelines on Involuntary Resettlement (OP4.12), the Environmental Management Act (1996) and other the legal requirementsof the country. 5.0Report reviews NCHE will establish a ReviewCommittee comprising officials (2 from NCHE, 1 from MoEST and 1 from each participatinginstitution) to guide the consultant. The consultant will produce a series ofreports in English during his/her assignment. The reports will be submitted intriplicate to the Review Committee through the SDP Project Coordinator at NCHEaccording to the following deliverables. 6.0 Deliverablesof the Consultancy Deliverables will besubmitted to NCHE for reviewandapproval through the Skill Development Project Coordinator. The followingdeliverables will be expected from the assignment: # Deliverable TimePeriod Three (3) hard copies of an inceptionreport that clearly illustrates how the assignment shall be executed,including proposed time-lines and milestones. 1 week after contractsigning Three (3) hard copiesofEnvironmental and Social Impact Assessment Report that includes anEnvironmental and Social Management Plan and an Environmental and Social MonitoringPlan as one document for each Participating Institution. 2 weeks afterpresentation of Inception Report. Three (3) hard copies of Resettlement Action Plans for eachParticipating Institution; 1 week aftersubmission of the above reports. Meetings with the institutions to review, deliberate, vet andadopt the above reports. 1 week after thesubmission of the above reports. Final report to NCHE 1 week afterworkshop has been conducted. 7.0 Reporting Mechanism The Consultant will enter into a contract with NCHE andwill report to the SDP Coordinator at NCHE during the entire period of thecontract. 8.0 Timeframefor the Consultancy Duration of thisassignment is 2 months from the date of signing the contract. 9.0 IndicativePaymentTerm The Payment schedule is as follow: # Deliverable Amount Signing of the contract 10% ofcontracted amount Three (3) hard copies of an inceptionreport that clearly illustrates how the assignment shall be executed,including proposed time-lines and milestones. 20%of contracted amount Three (3) hard copies of Environmental and Social Impact  AssessmentReport that includes anEnvironmental and Social Management Plan and an Environmental and Social MonitoringPlan as one document for each Participating Institution. 20%of contracted amount Three (3) hard copiesof Resettlement Action Plans for each ParticipatingInstitution; 20%of contracted amount Meetings with theinstitutions to review, deliberate, vet and adopt the above reports. 20%of contracted amount Finalreport to NCHE 10%of contracted amount 10.0Qualifications The desired person should have: i.        A Master's degree or its equivalent in EnvironmentalStudies, Physical Planning, Architectural Studies or any related field; Experience i.     Have aminimum of 5 years working experience inrelated consultancies; ii.     Demonstrate expertise and practical knowledge ofEnvironmental and Social Impact needs assessment; and iii.     Demonstrate excellence in written and spokenEnglish. 11.0         Location of Assignment The consultancy is based at NCHE Secretariat inLilongwe. 12.0   Conflict ofInterest The attention of interested Consultants is drawnto paragraph 1.9 of the World Bank's Guidelines: Selection and Employment of Consultants[under IBRD Loans and IDA Credits & Grants] by World Bank Borrowers  January,2011. ("Consultant Guidelines"), settingforth the World Bank's policy on conflict of interest. 13.0   SelectionCriteria A Consultant will be selected inaccordance with the Individual Consultants Selection (IC) method set out in theConsultant Guidelines. 14.0   Furtherinformation Further information can be obtained attheaddress below at paragraph (12) during office hours from 8.00 to 12.00; 13.00to 16.00 hours local time (Monday to Friday, except national public holidays). 15.0    Submission Expressions of interest must bedelivered in a written form to the address below at paragraph (16) (in person,or by mail, or by e-mail) by16thJune ,2015. Late EOIs willbe rejected. The EOIs must be clearlymarked "Expression of Interest forIndividual Consultant on Environmental and Social Impact Assessment."  Applicationsshould enclose detailed Curriculum Vitae (CV), plus names of 3 (three)traceable referees. 16.0   Address for the Clarification,further detailsand submission of the EOIs: The SDP Project Coordinator, (Attn: The ProcurementSpecialist) Skills Development Project (SDP), Physical Address: NationalCouncil for Higher Education, HBHouse, Block A AlongPaul Kagame Road, Next to Chipiku Plus, Postal Address: Private Bag B371, Lilongwe3, Malawi. Phone  : +265 01 755 884 Email   : rchinula@nche.ac.mw :rchinula@gmail.com : fmazaza@nche.ac.mw :fynessmazaza@yahoo.co.uk

SPN – Malawi - Procurement of the construction works at Malawi polytechnic and chancellor college – 12 2015

 | Published December 8, 2015
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Menu Search Language Home English Français Site searchSearch keyword(s): Search Background DAI Handbook DAI Policy Workshops Appeals Process Request for Documents FAQs Contact us Home » Disclosure and Access to Information » Request for Documents DAI Request Form In this section Please use this form to request documents that you have not been able to find on our website. 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Goals (MDGs) Multi-Donor Governance Trust Fund Multidonor Water Partnership Program NEPAD NEPAD Infrastructure Project Preparation Facility (NEPAD-IPFF) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Private Sector Development Programme for Infrastructure Development in Africa (PIDA) Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Rural Water Supply & Sanitation Initiative Seed Capital Assistance Facility (SCAF) South-South Cooperation Trust Fund Strategic Partnership with Africa Sustainable Energy Fund for Africa Trade Finance Initiative Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Youth Zimbabwe Multi-Donor Trust Fund Enquiry details Quote "The policy is a reaffirmation of the Bank Group’s commitment, to carry out its development activities in an open and transparent manner..." AfDB's VP SG Simultaneous disclosure Declassified Key documents Board Documents Policy Documents Strategy Documents Project & Operations Project-related Procurement Publications Environmental & Social Assessments Financial Information Legal Documents All Documents Useful Links Integrity and Anti-Corruption AfDB Group's Long Term Strategy Countries Field Office Contacts AfDB and IATI MapAfrica Civil Society Initiatives & Partnerships Explore what we do Sectors Agriculture & Agro-industries Climate Change Economic & Financial Governance Education Energy & Power Environment Gender Health Human Capital Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Private Sector Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Topics Civil Society Employment Financial Crisis Food Production Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Sanctions System Structural Transformation Youth Ebola Independent Development Evaluation (IDEV) Select a country Explore our activities Please select a country North Africa - Algeria - Egypt - Libya - Mauritania - Morocco - Tunisia West Africa - Benin - Burkina Faso - Cape Verde - Côte d’Ivoire - Gambia - Ghana - Guinea - Guinea-Bissau - Liberia - Mali - Niger - Nigeria - Senegal - Sierra Leone - Togo East Africa - Burundi - Comoros - Djibouti - Eritrea - Ethiopia - Kenya - Rwanda - Seychelles - Somalia - South Sudan - Sudan - Tanzania - Uganda Central Africa - Cameroon - Central African Republic - Chad - Congo - Democratic Republic of Congo - Equatorial Guinea - Gabon - Madagascar Southern Africa - Angola - Botswana - Lesotho - Malawi - Mauritius - Mozambique - Namibia - São Tomé & Príncipe - South Africa - Swaziland - Zambia - Zimbabwe Terms & Conditions Disclosure and Access to Information Sitemap Search Glossary RSS Feeds Facebook Twitter Instagram Photos Flickr Photos Youtube Videos RSS Email © 2015 African Development Bank Group Web design agency - Liquid Light

Malawi - Construction of upgrading and extension works for Mzimba water supply system – Prequalification – 11 2015

 | Published November 25, 2015
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Menu Search Language Home English Français Site searchSearch keyword(s): Search Background DAI Handbook DAI Policy Workshops Appeals Process Request for Documents FAQs Contact us Home » Disclosure and Access to Information » Request for Documents DAI Request Form In this section Please use this form to request documents that you have not been able to find on our website. 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December 31st 2000 January 1st 1991 – December 31st 1995 January 1st 1986 – December 31st 1990 January 1st 1981 – December 31st 1985 January 1st 1976 – December 31st 1980 Before and up to December 31st 1975 Countries* Algeria Angola Benin Botswana Burkina Faso Burundi Cameroon Cape Verde Central African Republic Chad Comoros Congo Côte d’Ivoire Democratic Republic of Congo Djibouti Egypt Equatorial Guinea Eritrea Ethiopia Gabon Gambia Ghana Guinea Guinea-Bissau Kenya Lesotho Liberia Libya Madagascar Malawi Mali Mauritania Mauritius Morocco Mozambique Namibia Niger Nigeria Rwanda São Tomé & Príncipe Senegal Seychelles Sierra Leone Somalia South Africa South Sudan Sudan Swaziland Tanzania Togo Tunisia Uganda Zambia Zimbabwe Topics* African Carbon Support Program African Fertilizer Financing Mechanism African Financial Markets Initiative (AFMI) African Financing Partnership African Guarantee Fund for Small and Medium-sized Enterprises African Legal Support Facility African Peer Review Mechanism African Water Facility African Women in Business Initiative Agriculture & Agro-industries Aid for Trade Trust Fund Civil Society Climate Change Climate for Development in Africa (ClimDev-Africa) Initiative Climate Investment Funds (CIF) Congo Basin Forest Fund Deauville Partnership Economic & Financial Governance Education Emergency Liquidity Facility (ELF) Energy & Power Enhanced Private Sector Assistance for Africa: EPSA Initiative Environment Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative Financial Crisis Food Production Fragile States Facility Fund for African Private Sector Assistance Gender Global Environment Facility (GEF) Health Health in Africa Fund Higher Education Science and Technology Trust Fund Human and Social Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Investment Climate Facility Making Finance Work for Africa Partnership Microfinance Multidonor Trust Fund Middle Income Countries Migration and Development Initiative Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Multi-Donor Governance Trust Fund Multidonor Water Partnership Program NEPAD NEPAD Infrastructure Project Preparation Facility (NEPAD-IPFF) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Private Sector Development Programme for Infrastructure Development in Africa (PIDA) Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Rural Water Supply & Sanitation Initiative Seed Capital Assistance Facility (SCAF) South-South Cooperation Trust Fund Strategic Partnership with Africa Sustainable Energy Fund for Africa Trade Finance Initiative Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Youth Zimbabwe Multi-Donor Trust Fund Enquiry details Quote "The policy is a reaffirmation of the Bank Group’s commitment, to carry out its development activities in an open and transparent manner..." AfDB's VP SG Simultaneous disclosure Declassified Key documents Board Documents Policy Documents Strategy Documents Project & Operations Project-related Procurement Publications Environmental & Social Assessments Financial Information Legal Documents All Documents Useful Links Integrity and Anti-Corruption AfDB Group's Long Term Strategy Countries Field Office Contacts AfDB and IATI MapAfrica Civil Society Initiatives & Partnerships Explore what we do Sectors Agriculture & Agro-industries Climate Change Economic & Financial Governance Education Energy & Power Environment Gender Health Human Capital Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Private Sector Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Topics Civil Society Employment Financial Crisis Food Production Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Sanctions System Structural Transformation Youth Ebola Independent Development Evaluation (IDEV) Select a country Explore our activities Please select a country North Africa - Algeria - Egypt - Libya - Mauritania - Morocco - Tunisia West Africa - Benin - Burkina Faso - Cape Verde - Côte d’Ivoire - Gambia - Ghana - Guinea - Guinea-Bissau - Liberia - Mali - Niger - Nigeria - Senegal - Sierra Leone - Togo East Africa - Burundi - Comoros - Djibouti - Eritrea - Ethiopia - Kenya - Rwanda - Seychelles - Somalia - South Sudan - Sudan - Tanzania - Uganda Central Africa - Cameroon - Central African Republic - Chad - Congo - Democratic Republic of Congo - Equatorial Guinea - Gabon - Madagascar Southern Africa - Angola - Botswana - Lesotho - Malawi - Mauritius - Mozambique - Namibia - São Tomé & Príncipe - South Africa - Swaziland - Zambia - Zimbabwe Terms & Conditions Disclosure and Access to Information Sitemap Search Glossary RSS Feeds Facebook Twitter Instagram Photos Flickr Photos Youtube Videos RSS Email © 2015 African Development Bank Group Web design agency - Liquid Light

EOI – Malawi - Consultancy services for preparation of sanitation and hygiene investment plan for Mzimba town – 11 2015

 | Published November 25, 2015
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Menu Search Language Home English Français Site searchSearch keyword(s): Search Background DAI Handbook DAI Policy Workshops Appeals Process Request for Documents FAQs Contact us Home » Disclosure and Access to Information » Request for Documents DAI Request Form In this section Please use this form to request documents that you have not been able to find on our website. 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December 31st 2000 January 1st 1991 – December 31st 1995 January 1st 1986 – December 31st 1990 January 1st 1981 – December 31st 1985 January 1st 1976 – December 31st 1980 Before and up to December 31st 1975 Countries* Algeria Angola Benin Botswana Burkina Faso Burundi Cameroon Cape Verde Central African Republic Chad Comoros Congo Côte d’Ivoire Democratic Republic of Congo Djibouti Egypt Equatorial Guinea Eritrea Ethiopia Gabon Gambia Ghana Guinea Guinea-Bissau Kenya Lesotho Liberia Libya Madagascar Malawi Mali Mauritania Mauritius Morocco Mozambique Namibia Niger Nigeria Rwanda São Tomé & Príncipe Senegal Seychelles Sierra Leone Somalia South Africa South Sudan Sudan Swaziland Tanzania Togo Tunisia Uganda Zambia Zimbabwe Topics* African Carbon Support Program African Fertilizer Financing Mechanism African Financial Markets Initiative (AFMI) African Financing Partnership African Guarantee Fund for Small and Medium-sized Enterprises African Legal Support Facility African Peer Review Mechanism African Water Facility African Women in Business Initiative Agriculture & Agro-industries Aid for Trade Trust Fund Civil Society Climate Change Climate for Development in Africa (ClimDev-Africa) Initiative Climate Investment Funds (CIF) Congo Basin Forest Fund Deauville Partnership Economic & Financial Governance Education Emergency Liquidity Facility (ELF) Energy & Power Enhanced Private Sector Assistance for Africa: EPSA Initiative Environment Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative Financial Crisis Food Production Fragile States Facility Fund for African Private Sector Assistance Gender Global Environment Facility (GEF) Health Health in Africa Fund Higher Education Science and Technology Trust Fund Human and Social Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Investment Climate Facility Making Finance Work for Africa Partnership Microfinance Multidonor Trust Fund Middle Income Countries Migration and Development Initiative Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Multi-Donor Governance Trust Fund Multidonor Water Partnership Program NEPAD NEPAD Infrastructure Project Preparation Facility (NEPAD-IPFF) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Private Sector Development Programme for Infrastructure Development in Africa (PIDA) Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Rural Water Supply & Sanitation Initiative Seed Capital Assistance Facility (SCAF) South-South Cooperation Trust Fund Strategic Partnership with Africa Sustainable Energy Fund for Africa Trade Finance Initiative Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Youth Zimbabwe Multi-Donor Trust Fund Enquiry details Quote "The policy is a reaffirmation of the Bank Group’s commitment, to carry out its development activities in an open and transparent manner..." AfDB's VP SG Simultaneous disclosure Declassified Key documents Board Documents Policy Documents Strategy Documents Project & Operations Project-related Procurement Publications Environmental & Social Assessments Financial Information Legal Documents All Documents Useful Links Integrity and Anti-Corruption AfDB Group's Long Term Strategy Countries Field Office Contacts AfDB and IATI MapAfrica Civil Society Initiatives & Partnerships Explore what we do Sectors Agriculture & Agro-industries Climate Change Economic & Financial Governance Education Energy & Power Environment Gender Health Human Capital Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Private Sector Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Topics Civil Society Employment Financial Crisis Food Production Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Sanctions System Structural Transformation Youth Ebola Independent Development Evaluation (IDEV) Select a country Explore our activities Please select a country North Africa - Algeria - Egypt - Libya - Mauritania - Morocco - Tunisia West Africa - Benin - Burkina Faso - Cape Verde - Côte d’Ivoire - Gambia - Ghana - Guinea - Guinea-Bissau - Liberia - Mali - Niger - Nigeria - Senegal - Sierra Leone - Togo East Africa - Burundi - Comoros - Djibouti - Eritrea - Ethiopia - Kenya - Rwanda - Seychelles - Somalia - South Sudan - Sudan - Tanzania - Uganda Central Africa - Cameroon - Central African Republic - Chad - Congo - Democratic Republic of Congo - Equatorial Guinea - Gabon - Madagascar Southern Africa - Angola - Botswana - Lesotho - Malawi - Mauritius - Mozambique - Namibia - São Tomé & Príncipe - South Africa - Swaziland - Zambia - Zimbabwe Terms & Conditions Disclosure and Access to Information Sitemap Search Glossary RSS Feeds Facebook Twitter Instagram Photos Flickr Photos Youtube Videos RSS Email © 2015 African Development Bank Group Web design agency - Liquid Light

EOI – Malawi - Consultancy services for sanitation marketing and hygiene campaign at Mzimba town – 11 2015

 | Published November 25, 2015
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Menu Search Language Home English Français Site searchSearch keyword(s): Search Background DAI Handbook DAI Policy Workshops Appeals Process Request for Documents FAQs Contact us Home » Disclosure and Access to Information » Request for Documents DAI Request Form In this section Please use this form to request documents that you have not been able to find on our website. Your Information Title* Mr Mrs Miss Ms Name* Email* Phone Country* Afghanistan Åland Islands Albania Algeria American Samoa Andorra Angola Anguilla Antarctica Antigua and Barbuda Argentina Armenia Aruba Australia Austria Azerbaijan Bahrain Bangladesh Barbados Belarus Belgium Belize Benin Bermuda Bhutan Bolivia Bosnia and Herzegovina Botswana Bouvet Island Brazil British Indian Ocean Territory British Virgin Islands Brunei Bulgaria Burkina Faso Burundi Cambodia Cameroon Canada Cape Verde Cayman Islands Central African Republic Chad Chile China Christmas Island Cocos (Keeling) Islands Colombia Comoros Congo Congo-Brazzaville Cook Islands Costa Rica Côte d’Ivoire Croatia Cuba Cyprus Czech Republic Denmark Djibouti Dominica Dominican Republic Ecuador Egypt El Salvador Equatorial Guinea Eritrea Estonia Ethiopia Falkland Islands Faroes Fiji Finland France French Guiana French Polynesia French Southern Territories Gabon Gambia Georgia Germany Ghana Gibraltar Greece Greenland Grenada Guadeloupe Guam Guatemala Guinea Guinea-Bissau Guyana Haiti Heard Island and McDonald Islands Honduras Hong Kong SAR of China Hungary Iceland India Indonesia Iran Iraq Ireland Israel Italy Jamaica Japan Jordan Kazakhstan Kenya Kiribati Kuwait Kyrgyzstan Laos Latvia Lebanon Lesotho Liberia Libya Liechtenstein Lithuania Luxembourg Macao SAR of China Macedonia Madagascar Malawi Malaysia Maldives Mali Malta Marshall Islands Martinique Mauritania Mauritius Mayotte Mexico Micronesia Moldova Monaco Mongolia Montenegro Montserrat Morocco Mozambique Myanmar Namibia Nauru Nepal Netherlands Netherlands Antilles New Caledonia New Zealand Nicaragua Niger Nigeria Niue Norfolk Island North Korea Northern Marianas Norway Oman Pakistan Palau Palestine Panama Papua New Guinea Paraguay Peru Philippines Pitcairn Islands Poland Portugal Puerto Rico Qatar Reunion Romania Russia Rwanda Saint Helena Saint Kitts and Nevis Saint Lucia Saint Pierre and Miquelon Saint Vincent and the Grenadines Samoa San Marino São Tomé e Príncipe Saudi Arabia Senegal Serbia Seychelles Sierra Leone Singapore Slovakia Slovenia Solomon Islands Somalia South Africa South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands South Korea Spain Sri Lanka Sudan Suriname Svalbard Swaziland Sweden Switzerland Syria Taiwan Tajikistan Tanzania Thailand The Bahamas Timor-Leste Togo Tokelau Tonga Trinidad and Tobago Tunisia Turkey Turkmenistan Turks and Caicos Islands Tuvalu Uganda Ukraine United Arab Emirates United Kingdom United States United States Minor Outlying Islands Uruguay US Virgin Islands Uzbekistan Vanuatu Vatican City Venezuela Vietnam Wallis and Futuna Western Sahara Yemen Zambia Zimbabwe Affiliation* Academics Association Consultant Development agency Education Government Media Non-governmental organization Multilateral organization Private sector Research Other Requested Information Date Range* Starting February 2nd 2013 and up January 1st 2006 – February 1st 2013 January 1st 2001 – December 31st 2005 January 1st 1996 – December 31st 2000 January 1st 1991 – December 31st 1995 January 1st 1986 – December 31st 1990 January 1st 1981 – December 31st 1985 January 1st 1976 – December 31st 1980 Before and up to December 31st 1975 Countries* Algeria Angola Benin Botswana Burkina Faso Burundi Cameroon Cape Verde Central African Republic Chad Comoros Congo Côte d’Ivoire Democratic Republic of Congo Djibouti Egypt Equatorial Guinea Eritrea Ethiopia Gabon Gambia Ghana Guinea Guinea-Bissau Kenya Lesotho Liberia Libya Madagascar Malawi Mali Mauritania Mauritius Morocco Mozambique Namibia Niger Nigeria Rwanda São Tomé & Príncipe Senegal Seychelles Sierra Leone Somalia South Africa South Sudan Sudan Swaziland Tanzania Togo Tunisia Uganda Zambia Zimbabwe Topics* African Carbon Support Program African Fertilizer Financing Mechanism African Financial Markets Initiative (AFMI) African Financing Partnership African Guarantee Fund for Small and Medium-sized Enterprises African Legal Support Facility African Peer Review Mechanism African Water Facility African Women in Business Initiative Agriculture & Agro-industries Aid for Trade Trust Fund Civil Society Climate Change Climate for Development in Africa (ClimDev-Africa) Initiative Climate Investment Funds (CIF) Congo Basin Forest Fund Deauville Partnership Economic & Financial Governance Education Emergency Liquidity Facility (ELF) Energy & Power Enhanced Private Sector Assistance for Africa: EPSA Initiative Environment Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative Financial Crisis Food Production Fragile States Facility Fund for African Private Sector Assistance Gender Global Environment Facility (GEF) Health Health in Africa Fund Higher Education Science and Technology Trust Fund Human and Social Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Investment Climate Facility Making Finance Work for Africa Partnership Microfinance Multidonor Trust Fund Middle Income Countries Migration and Development Initiative Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Multi-Donor Governance Trust Fund Multidonor Water Partnership Program NEPAD NEPAD Infrastructure Project Preparation Facility (NEPAD-IPFF) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Private Sector Development Programme for Infrastructure Development in Africa (PIDA) Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Rural Water Supply & Sanitation Initiative Seed Capital Assistance Facility (SCAF) South-South Cooperation Trust Fund Strategic Partnership with Africa Sustainable Energy Fund for Africa Trade Finance Initiative Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Youth Zimbabwe Multi-Donor Trust Fund Enquiry details Quote "The policy is a reaffirmation of the Bank Group’s commitment, to carry out its development activities in an open and transparent manner..." AfDB's VP SG Simultaneous disclosure Declassified Key documents Board Documents Policy Documents Strategy Documents Project & Operations Project-related Procurement Publications Environmental & Social Assessments Financial Information Legal Documents All Documents Useful Links Integrity and Anti-Corruption AfDB Group's Long Term Strategy Countries Field Office Contacts AfDB and IATI MapAfrica Civil Society Initiatives & Partnerships Explore what we do Sectors Agriculture & Agro-industries Climate Change Economic & Financial Governance Education Energy & Power Environment Gender Health Human Capital Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Private Sector Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Topics Civil Society Employment Financial Crisis Food Production Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Sanctions System Structural Transformation Youth Ebola Independent Development Evaluation (IDEV) Select a country Explore our activities Please select a country North Africa - Algeria - Egypt - Libya - Mauritania - Morocco - Tunisia West Africa - Benin - Burkina Faso - Cape Verde - Côte d’Ivoire - Gambia - Ghana - Guinea - Guinea-Bissau - Liberia - Mali - Niger - Nigeria - Senegal - Sierra Leone - Togo East Africa - Burundi - Comoros - Djibouti - Eritrea - Ethiopia - Kenya - Rwanda - Seychelles - Somalia - South Sudan - Sudan - Tanzania - Uganda Central Africa - Cameroon - Central African Republic - Chad - Congo - Democratic Republic of Congo - Equatorial Guinea - Gabon - Madagascar Southern Africa - Angola - Botswana - Lesotho - Malawi - Mauritius - Mozambique - Namibia - São Tomé & Príncipe - South Africa - Swaziland - Zambia - Zimbabwe Terms & Conditions Disclosure and Access to Information Sitemap Search Glossary RSS Feeds Facebook Twitter Instagram Photos Flickr Photos Youtube Videos RSS Email © 2015 African Development Bank Group Web design agency - Liquid Light

Formulation of Programme Framework for Integrated Rural Development (IRD) and Decentralization

United Nations Development Programme | Published July 17, 2015  -  Deadline July 30, 2015
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In order to foster synergies between decentralization, and integrated rural development, the United Nations System in collaboration with the Government of Malawi plan to develop a programmme framework that aims at prioritizing specific interventions to strengthen local governance, decentralization, and promote integrated rural development. Having turned 50 years in 2014, the prognosis for Malawi’s prospects to achieve sustainable rural transformation faces a myriad of challenges in view of the severity of poverty. There is recognition that Malawi should have been more advanced in the development spectrum with better human development indicators. However the situation is different and dire. About 85 percent of the population live in the rural areas subsisting on small scale farming. The Integrated Household Survey 2010 indicates that the national poverty rate is currently at 50.7 percent having dropped from 52.4 percent in 2005. About 25 percent of the population is ultra-poor and income inequality according to the Gini-Coefficient has moved from 0.39 to 0.45 in the same period. About 17 percent of the population in urban areas is living in poverty compared to 57 percent of the rural poor population. This scenario underscores the rationale for interventions to improve rural livelihoods. Malawi’s post 2015 consultations on the “future that we want” identified governance and accountability as a priority development intervention area. The report identifies weak state of local governance and decentralization manifested by lack of fiscal and human resource devolution. The report also notes politicization and weak coordination of development agenda leading to non-continuity of initiatives and policy reversal and abandonment. The second phase of post-2015 consultation identified critical elements that would allow successful implementation of post 2015 development agenda at local level. These included the need to improve: institutional roles and functions; coordination, partnerships and inclusion; monitoring and evaluation; development effectiveness; and sustainability of support. The policy environment is conducive to the delivery of rural development services. The Malawi Growth and Development Strategy (MGDS) [2011 to 2016] treats IRD as one of the priority areas. The objective of Integrated Rural Development being to transform rural areas into socially, politically and economically viable enclaves that contribute positively to the reduction of poverty and overall sustainable development in Malawi. Rural development as a policy objective has been pursed for a long time. The advent of multiparty democracy in 1994 saw Malawi adopting a new constitution in 1995 which provides for good governance and development as rights. It further provides for a basis for decentralisation by prescribing powers and functions of democratically elected local governments. The government therefore adopted a National Decentralisation Policy and a new Local Government Act (1998) based on the Constitution. The Policy and the Act provided for the establishment of Local Governments as the key institutions that would deliver social and economic services more efficiently at local level. Following the enactment of the Local Government Act, 1998 and its revision in 2010, Local Government Elections were held in 2000 and later in 2014, ushering in Councillors as political heads of Councils and providing a platform for inclusive governance and decision making. However, implementation of the National Decentralisation Policy was planned to cover a period of ten years in two phases. The first phase was for a period of four years commencing in the 2000/2001 fiscal year and ending in the 2003/2004 financial year. The Government intended that the first phase, preceded by a one-year crash programme, be focused on building capacity at the centre and the Local Governments for the smooth take off of the policy implementation process. The second phase planned for the 2005-2009 period aimed at deepening the decentralisation process at the district and village levels and improving the management and service delivery capacities of Local Governments. This phase was designated in the initial National Decentralisation Programme II [2005-2009]. However, implementation of the NDP II did not succeed due to limited commitment of donors due to Government failure to conduct Local Government Elections in 2010. As a follow-up to the tri-partite elections conducted in 2014 which ushered local councillors, the Ministry of Local Government and Rural Development (MOLGRD) with support from UNDP embarked on an evaluation of the NDPII with the aim of assessing the extent to which NDP II outputs and results were achieved through the implementation of its sub programmes. The evaluation also sought to identify key implementation challenges and successes in order to generate lessons that would inform the design and implementation of subsequent decentralisation programmes. The findings, lessons learnt and recommendations will assist the government and its development partners in determining the new direction for the decentralisation process and in designing the programme framework on integrated rural development and decentralization. Currently, delivery of rural development programmes and projects is fragmented. Therefore, in order to ensure effective coordination of rural development initiatives in the country, the Ministry has established an IRD and Decentralization Sector Working Group (SWG), which brings together various actors in rural development and decentralization. The Ministry has formulated a National Integrated Rural Development Strategy (IRDS), which seeks to facilitate complementarity of the various rural development interventions in order to maximize benefits by harnessing synergies among the various programmes and projects implemented in rural areas. Gender and other cross-cutting issues (ie. HIV and AIDS, Climate Change, Environment and Natural Resource Management, Disability) have been mainstreamed in the strategy. The strategy will be used to implement the MGDS priority areas for integrated rural development and decentralization. A consultancy is therefore being sought to formulate a National Programme Framework on IRD and Decentralization. The Framework is expected to provide programming details for IRD and Decentralization, including implementation arrangements pertaining to specific intervention areas.

Formulation of Programme Framework for Integrated Rural Development (IRD) and Decentralization

United Nations Development Programme | Published July 30, 2015  -  Deadline August 13, 2015
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In order to foster synergies between decentralization, and integrated rural development, the United Nations System in collaboration with the Government of Malawi plan to develop a programmme framework that aims at prioritizing specific interventions to strengthen local governance, decentralization, and promote integrated rural development. Having turned 50 years in 2014, the prognosis for Malawi’s prospects to achieve sustainable rural transformation faces a myriad of challenges in view of the severity of poverty. There is recognition that Malawi should have been more advanced in the development spectrum with better human development indicators. However the situation is different and dire. About 85 percent of the population live in the rural areas subsisting on small scale farming. The Integrated Household Survey 2010 indicates that the national poverty rate is currently at 50.7 percent having dropped from 52.4 percent in 2005. About 25 percent of the population is ultra-poor and income inequality according to the Gini-Coefficient has moved from 0.39 to 0.45 in the same period. About 17 percent of the population in urban areas is living in poverty compared to 57 percent of the rural poor population. This scenario underscores the rationale for interventions to improve rural livelihoods. Malawi’s post 2015 consultations on the “future that we want” identified governance and accountability as a priority development intervention area. The report identifies weak state of local governance and decentralization manifested by lack of fiscal and human resource devolution. The report also notes politicization and weak coordination of development agenda leading to non-continuity of initiatives and policy reversal and abandonment. The second phase of post-2015 consultation identified critical elements that would allow successful implementation of post 2015 development agenda at local level. These included the need to improve: institutional roles and functions; coordination, partnerships and inclusion; monitoring and evaluation; development effectiveness; and sustainability of support. The policy environment is conducive to the delivery of rural development services. The Malawi Growth and Development Strategy (MGDS) [2011 to 2016] treats IRD as one of the priority areas. The objective of Integrated Rural Development being to transform rural areas into socially, politically and economically viable enclaves that contribute positively to the reduction of poverty and overall sustainable development in Malawi. Rural development as a policy objective has been pursed for a long time. The advent of multiparty democracy in 1994 saw Malawi adopting a new constitution in 1995 which provides for good governance and development as rights. It further provides for a basis for decentralisation by prescribing powers and functions of democratically elected local governments. The government therefore adopted a National Decentralisation Policy and a new Local Government Act (1998) based on the Constitution. The Policy and the Act provided for the establishment of Local Governments as the key institutions that would deliver social and economic services more efficiently at local level. Following the enactment of the Local Government Act, 1998 and its revision in 2010, Local Government Elections were held in 2000 and later in 2014, ushering in Councillors as political heads of Councils and providing a platform for inclusive governance and decision making. However, implementation of the National Decentralisation Policy was planned to cover a period of ten years in two phases. The first phase was for a period of four years commencing in the 2000/2001 fiscal year and ending in the 2003/2004 financial year. The Government intended that the first phase, preceded by a one-year crash programme, be focused on building capacity at the centre and the Local Governments for the smooth take off of the policy implementation process. The second phase planned for the 2005-2009 period aimed at deepening the decentralisation process at the district and village levels and improving the management and service delivery capacities of Local Governments. This phase was designated in the initial National Decentralisation Programme II [2005-2009]. However, implementation of the NDP II did not succeed due to limited commitment of donors due to Government failure to conduct Local Government Elections in 2010. As a follow-up to the tri-partite elections conducted in 2014 which ushered local councillors, the Ministry of Local Government and Rural Development (MOLGRD) with support from UNDP embarked on an evaluation of the NDPII with the aim of assessing the extent to which NDP II outputs and results were achieved through the implementation of its sub programmes. The evaluation also sought to identify key implementation challenges and successes in order to generate lessons that would inform the design and implementation of subsequent decentralisation programmes. The findings, lessons learnt and recommendations will assist the government and its development partners in determining the new direction for the decentralisation process and in designing the programme framework on integrated rural development and decentralization. Currently, delivery of rural development programmes and projects is fragmented. Therefore, in order to ensure effective coordination of rural development initiatives in the country, the Ministry has established an IRD and Decentralization Sector Working Group (SWG), which brings together various actors in rural development and decentralization. The Ministry has formulated a National Integrated Rural Development Strategy (IRDS), which seeks to facilitate complementarity of the various rural development interventions in order to maximize benefits by harnessing synergies among the various programmes and projects implemented in rural areas. Gender and other cross-cutting issues (ie. HIV and AIDS, Climate Change, Environment and Natural Resource Management, Disability) have been mainstreamed in the strategy. The strategy will be used to implement the MGDS priority areas for integrated rural development and decentralization. A consultancy is therefore being sought to formulate a National Programme Framework on IRD and Decentralization. The Framework is expected to provide programming details for IRD and Decentralization, including implementation arrangements pertaining to specific intervention areas.

Formulation of Programme Framework for Integrated Rural Development and Decentralization

United Nations Development Programme | Published June 5, 2015  -  Deadline June 19, 2015
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n order to foster synergies between decentralization, and integrated rural development, the United Nations System in collaboration with the Government of Malawi plan to develop a programmme framework that aims at prioritizing specific interventions to strengthen local governance, decentralization, and promote integrated rural development. Having turned 50 years in 2014, the prognosis for Malawi’s prospects to achieve sustainable rural transformation faces a myriad of challenges in view of the severity of poverty. There is recognition that Malawi should have been more advanced in the development spectrum with better human development indicators. However the situation is different and dire. About 85 percent of the population live in the rural areas subsisting on small scale farming. The Integrated Household Survey 2010 indicates that the national poverty rate is currently at 50.7 percent having dropped from 52.4 percent in 2005. About 25 percent of the population is ultra-poor and income inequality according to the Gini-Coefficient has moved from 0.39 to 0.45 in the same period. About 17 percent of the population in urban areas is living in poverty compared to 57 percent of the rural poor population. This scenario underscores the rationale for interventions to improve rural livelihoods. Malawi’s post 2015 consultations on the “future that we want” identified governance and accountability as a priority development intervention area. The report identifies weak state of local governance and decentralization manifested by lack of fiscal and human resource devolution. The report also notes politicization and weak coordination of development agenda leading to non-continuity of initiatives and policy reversal and abandonment. The second phase of post-2015 consultation identified critical elements that would allow successful implementation of post 2015 development agenda at local level. These included the need to improve: institutional roles and functions; coordination, partnerships and inclusion; monitoring and evaluation; development effectiveness; and sustainability of support. The policy environment is conducive to the delivery of rural development services. The Malawi Growth and Development Strategy (MGDS) [2011 to 2016] treats IRD as one of the priority areas. The objective of Integrated Rural Development being to transform rural areas into socially, politically and economically viable enclaves that contribute positively to the reduction of poverty and overall sustainable development in Malawi. Rural development as a policy objective has been pursed for a long time. The advent of multiparty democracy in 1994 saw Malawi adopting a new constitution in 1995 which provides for good governance and development as rights. It further provides for a basis for decentralisation by prescribing powers and functions of democratically elected local governments. The government therefore adopted a National Decentralisation Policy and a new Local Government Act (1998) based on the Constitution. The Policy and the Act provided for the establishment of Local Governments as the key institutions that would deliver social and economic services more efficiently at local level. Following the enactment of the Local Government Act, 1998 and its revision in 2010, Local Government Elections were held in 2000 and later in 2014, ushering in Councillors as political heads of Councils and providing a platform for inclusive governance and decision making. However, implementation of the National Decentralisation Policy was planned to cover a period of ten years in two phases. The first phase was for a period of four years commencing in the 2000/2001 fiscal year and ending in the 2003/2004 financial year. The Government intended that the first phase, preceded by a one-year crash programme, be focused on building capacity at the centre and the Local Governments for the smooth take off of the policy implementation process. The second phase planned for the 2005-2009 period aimed at deepening the decentralisation process at the district and village levels and improving the management and service delivery capacities of Local Governments. This phase was designated in the initial National Decentralisation Programme II [2005-2009]. However, implementation of the NDP II did not succeed due to limited commitment of donors due to Government failure to conduct Local Government Elections in 2010. As a follow-up to the tri-partite elections conducted in 2014 which ushered local councillors, the Ministry of Local Government and Rural Development (MOLGRD) with support from UNDP embarked on an evaluation of the NDPII with the aim of assessing the extent to which NDP II outputs and results were achieved through the implementation of its sub programmes. The evaluation also sought to identify key implementation challenges and successes in order to generate lessons that would inform the design and implementation of subsequent decentralisation programmes. The findings, lessons learnt and recommendations will assist the government and its development partners in determining the new direction for the decentralisation process and in designing the programme framework on integrated rural development and decentralization. Currently, delivery of rural development programmes and projects is fragmented. Therefore, in order to ensure effective coordination of rural development initiatives in the country, the Ministry has established an IRD and Decentralization Sector Working Group (SWG), which brings together various actors in rural development and decentralization. The Ministry has formulated a National Integrated Rural Development Strategy (IRDS), which seeks to facilitate complementarity of the various rural development interventions in order to maximize benefits by harnessing synergies among the various programmes and projects implemented in rural areas. Gender and other cross-cutting issues (ie. HIV and AIDS, Climate Change, Environment and Natural Resource Management, Disability) have been mainstreamed in the strategy. The strategy will be used to implement the MGDS priority areas for integrated rural development and decentralization. A consultancy is therefore being sought to formulate a National Programme Framework on IRD and Decentralization. The Framework is expected to provide programming details for IRD and Decentralization, including implementation arrangements pertaining to specific intervention areas.

IFB – Malawi - Supply and delivery of water meters - Mzimba integrated urban water and sanitation project

 | Published April 4, 2016
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EOI – Malawi - Consultancy Services to undertake the Feasibility Study on the Establishment of an Agriculture Cooperative Bank - PPF

 | Published June 10, 2016
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São Tomé e Príncipe Saudi Arabia Senegal Serbia Seychelles Sierra Leone Singapore Slovakia Slovenia Solomon Islands Somalia South Africa South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands South Korea Spain Sri Lanka Sudan Suriname Svalbard Swaziland Sweden Switzerland Syria Taiwan Tajikistan Tanzania Thailand The Bahamas Timor-Leste Togo Tokelau Tonga Trinidad and Tobago Tunisia Turkey Turkmenistan Turks and Caicos Islands Tuvalu Uganda Ukraine United Arab Emirates United Kingdom United States United States Minor Outlying Islands Uruguay US Virgin Islands Uzbekistan Vanuatu Vatican City Venezuela Vietnam Wallis and Futuna Western Sahara Yemen Zambia Zimbabwe Affiliation* Academics Association Consultant Development agency Education Government Media Non-governmental organization Multilateral organization Private sector Research Other Requested Information Date Range* Starting February 2nd 2013 and up January 1st 2006 – February 1st 2013 January 1st 2001 – December 31st 2005 January 1st 1996 – December 31st 2000 January 1st 1991 – December 31st 1995 January 1st 1986 – December 31st 1990 January 1st 1981 – December 31st 1985 January 1st 1976 – December 31st 1980 Before and up to December 31st 1975 Countries* Algeria Angola Benin Botswana Burkina Faso Burundi Cameroon Cape Verde Central African Republic Chad Comoros Congo Côte d’Ivoire Democratic Republic of Congo Djibouti Egypt Equatorial Guinea Eritrea Ethiopia Gabon Gambia Ghana Guinea Guinea-Bissau Kenya Lesotho Liberia Libya Madagascar Malawi Mali Mauritania Mauritius Morocco Mozambique Namibia Niger Nigeria Rwanda São Tomé & Príncipe Senegal Seychelles Sierra Leone Somalia South Africa South Sudan Sudan Swaziland Tanzania Togo Tunisia Uganda Zambia Zimbabwe Topics* African Carbon Support Program African Fertilizer Financing Mechanism African Financial Markets Initiative (AFMI) African Financing Partnership African Guarantee Fund for Small and Medium-sized Enterprises African Legal Support Facility African Peer Review Mechanism African Water Facility African Women in Business Initiative Agriculture & Agro-industries Aid for Trade Trust Fund Civil Society Climate Change Climate for Development in Africa (ClimDev-Africa) Initiative Climate Investment Funds (CIF) Congo Basin Forest Fund Deauville Partnership Economic & Financial Governance Education Emergency Liquidity Facility (ELF) Energy & Power Enhanced Private Sector Assistance for Africa: EPSA Initiative Environment Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative Financial Crisis Food Production Fragile States Facility Fund for African Private Sector Assistance Gender Global Environment Facility (GEF) Health Health in Africa Fund Higher Education Science and Technology Trust Fund Human and Social Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Investment Climate Facility Making Finance Work for Africa Partnership Microfinance Multidonor Trust Fund Middle Income Countries Migration and Development Initiative Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Multi-Donor Governance Trust Fund Multidonor Water Partnership Program NEPAD NEPAD Infrastructure Project Preparation Facility (NEPAD-IPFF) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Private Sector Development Programme for Infrastructure Development in Africa (PIDA) Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Rural Water Supply & Sanitation Initiative Seed Capital Assistance Facility (SCAF) South-South Cooperation Trust Fund Strategic Partnership with Africa Sustainable Energy Fund for Africa Trade Finance Initiative Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Youth Zimbabwe Multi-Donor Trust Fund Enquiry details Quote "The policy is a reaffirmation of the Bank Group’s commitment, to carry out its development activities in an open and transparent manner..." AfDB's VP SG Simultaneous disclosure Declassified Key documents Board Documents Policy Documents Strategy Documents Project & Operations Project-related Procurement Publications Environmental & Social Assessments Financial Information Legal Documents All Documents Useful Links Integrity and Anti-Corruption AfDB Group's Long Term Strategy Countries Field Office Contacts AfDB and IATI MapAfrica Civil Society Initiatives & Partnerships Explore what we do Sectors Agriculture & Agro-industries Climate Change Economic & Financial Governance Education Energy & Power Environment Gender Health Human Capital Development Information & Communication Technology Infrastructure Private Sector Transport Water Supply & Sanitation Topics Civil Society Employment Financial Crisis Food Production Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) Partnerships Poverty Reduction Quality Assurance & Results Regional Integration Sanctions System Structural Transformation Youth Ebola Independent Development Evaluation (IDEV) Select a country Explore our activities Please select a country North Africa - Algeria - Egypt - Libya - Mauritania - Morocco - Tunisia West Africa - Benin - Burkina Faso - Cape Verde - Côte d’Ivoire - Gambia - Ghana - Guinea - Guinea-Bissau - Liberia - Mali - Niger - Nigeria - Senegal - Sierra Leone - Togo East Africa - Burundi - Comoros - Djibouti - Eritrea - Ethiopia - Kenya - Rwanda - Seychelles - Somalia - South Sudan - Sudan - Tanzania - Uganda Central Africa - Cameroon - Central African Republic - Chad - Congo - Democratic Republic of Congo - Equatorial Guinea - Gabon - Madagascar Southern Africa - Angola - Botswana - Lesotho - Malawi - Mauritius - Mozambique - Namibia - São Tomé & Príncipe - South Africa - Swaziland - Zambia - Zimbabwe Terms & Conditions Disclosure and Access to Information Sitemap Search Glossary RSS Feeds Facebook Twitter Instagram Photos Flickr Photos Youtube Videos RSS Email © 2016 African Development Bank Group Web design agency - Liquid Light A Algeria Angola B Benin Botswana Burkina Faso Burundi C Cameroon Cape Verde Central African Republic Chad Comoros Congo Democratic Republic of Congo Côte d’Ivoire D Djibouti E Egypt Eritrea Equatorial Guinea Ethiopia G Gabon Gambia Ghana Guinea Guinea-Bissau K Kenya L Lesotho Liberia Libya M Madagascar Malawi Mali Mauritania Mauritius Morocco Mozambique N Namibia Niger Nigeria R Rwanda S São Tomé & Príncipe Senegal Seychelles Sierra Leone Somalia South Africa South Sudan Sudan Swaziland T Tanzania Togo Tunisia U Uganda Z Zambia Zimbabwe