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OECD making blended finance work for the sustainable development goals

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Making Blended Finance Work for the Sustainable Development Goals Highlights.
Download the full report: http://www.oecd.org/development/making-blended-finance-work-for-the-sustainable-development-goals-9789264288768-en.htm

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OECD making blended finance work for the sustainable development goals

  1. 1. Making Blended Finance Work for the Sustainable Development Goals HIGHLIGHTS Download the report: http://oe.cd/blendedfinance
  2. 2. Blended finance can help bridge the investment gap for the SDGs, but requires a common framework What is blended finance? Blended finance is the strategic use of development finance for the mobilisation of additional finance towards sustainable development in developing countries.
  3. 3. ‘Blending is trending’: development co-operation providers, development banks and DFIs are all scaling up Source: OECD 2017 and EDFI 2015 surveys of blended finance funds and facilities INCREASE IN THE NUMBER OF BLENDED FINANCE FACILITIES LAUNCHED, 2000-16 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 Number of facilities
  4. 4. Pooled vehicles are emerging as innovative financial structures to attracting commercial capital in innovative ways Funds can mobilise investors at multiple levels STRUCTURE OF GEEREF
  5. 5. SDGs alignment of funds and facilities Blended finance has to be more strategically targeted based on careful assessments of what works in different contexts and geographies HOW BLENDED FINANCE FUNDS AND FACILITIES TARGET THE SDGs Source: OECD 2017 Survey on blended finance funds and facilities
  6. 6. Blending in practice – A closer look at the numbers Blended finance is largely mobilising finance in middle-income contexts PRIVATE FINANCE MOBILISED BY OFFICIAL DEVELOPMENT FINANCE INSTRUMENTS, BY INCOME GROUP, USD MILLION, 2012-2015 Source: Benn, Sangaré and Hos (2017) USD 81 billion mobilised from the private sector in 2012- 2015, the majority (77%) in middle-income countries
  7. 7. THE ELAZIG INTEGRATED HEALTH CAMPUS PROJECT Blending in practice – A closer look at a structure Blended finance enables institutional investment in the Turkish healthcare sector Photo source: EBRD
  8. 8. Lessons Learned from Blending in practice Balancing scalability and individualisation is key in blended finance Transparency is crucial for fair competition in blended finance Blended finance approaches need a stronger focus on mobilisation of commercial resources Development finance providers bring more than finance to blended finance transactions Blended finance mechanisms and instruments should unlock previously untapped capital The presence and endorsements by development finance providers can have a risk mitigating effect Institutional investors prefer standardised financial instruments, which enable investments at large scale Official development finance interventions must be transparent to ensure fair competition among private sector participants
  9. 9. Blended Finance governance influences the monitoring and evaluation function and tools Source: Authors’ compilation Many evaluation strategies have yet to fully address the specificities of blended finance
  10. 10. Diverse monitoring practices across blended finance funds and facilities The quality of monitoring information needs to be improved MANDATORY DATA COLLECTION AT THE PROJECT LEVEL ACROSS BLENDED FINANCE FUNDS AND FACILITIES Source: OECD 2017 survey of blended funds and facilities Data collection differs significantly at the closure stage, when only 54% of surveyed funds require final updates.
  11. 11. Monitoring information does not cover impacts (nor should it be expected to) Source: Adapted from OECD (2002) Glossary of key terms in evaluation and results based management Evaluation is hampered by the lack of a common vocabulary and understanding concerning development results
  12. 12. What will it take to make blended finance work for the SDGs? • Increasing fragmentation of the governance and development of blended finance • Lack of data and information on blended finance flows and market • Gaps in the M&E of blended finance facilities and projects The development community needs to address gaps on blended finance
  13. 13. Moving towards Blended Finance 2.0 Combining different sources of public development finance Attracting commercial finance Wide variation in understanding of blending, lack of policy coherence and standards Lack of evidence and data on blended finance Common framework and understanding of blending supporting cohesive action Consistent estimates of blended finance market, assessment of effectiveness of blended finance From blending today to Blended Finance 2.0
  14. 14. OECD DAC Blended Finance Principles present a blueprint for better blending Why # 1 Anchor blended finance use to a development rationale Who # 2 Design blended finance to increase the mobilisation of commercial finance Where # 3 Tailor blended finance to the local context How # 4 Focus on effective partnering for blended finance What for #5 Monitor blended finance for transparency and results
  15. 15. Thank you! Download the report: http://oe.cd/blendedfinance More on OECD’s work on blended finance: http://oe.cd/blended

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