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Swa Ppt To Dgis 8jun10 Vers02


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Swa Ppt To Dgis 8jun10 Vers02

  1. 1. Sanitation and Water for All: A Global framework for Action<br />Netherlands stakeholder meeting<br />DGIS<br />8 June 2010<br />Peregrine Swann<br />WHO<br />
  2. 2. Proportion of the population using an improved drinking water source, 2010<br />Over 800 million people still lack safe water supply<br />Source: WHO/UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme for Water and Sanitation (JMP)<br />
  3. 3. Proportion of the population using an improved sanitation facility, 2010<br />The world will miss the sanitation target by almost 1 billion people<br />Source: WHO/UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme for Water and Sanitation (JMP)<br />
  4. 4. Large disparities in access remain between different socio-economic groups<br />The richest in sub-Saharan Africa are almost five times more likely to use improved sanitation than the poorest<br />The richest in sub-Saharan Africa are over two times more likely to use an improved drinking water source than the poorest<br />Source: WHO/UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme on Water and Sanitation (JMP)<br />
  5. 5. Why are countries off-track?<br />Insufficient Political Prioritization<br />Insufficient national investment + poor aid targeting<br />Weak country sector capacity<br />Lack of accountability for commitments<br />Weak data analysis, communications<br />
  6. 6. What is Sanitation and Water for All?<br />Vision: universal, sustainable sanitation and water <br />Alliance of like-minded organizations – not an organization in itself. Works though members.<br />Growing membership<br />Governments<br />Donors<br />Civil Society<br />Development Banks<br />Regional Bodies, e.g. AMCOW, EUWI<br />
  7. 7. Three Key SWA Activities :<br />Support Country Processes<br />Stronger Focus on off-track countries/sectors<br />Improve technical assistance<br />Catalytic support for actionable frameworks<br />Establishing Global Framework for Sector Dialogue - Annual High Level Meeting <br />Forum for global dialogue on water<br />Annual High Level Meeting<br />Improved Information for Decision-making<br />JMP biennial report on coverage<br />GLAAS annual global report on drivers & constraints to sector progress (financial, human, enabling environment)<br />
  8. 8.
  9. 9. Aid for health and education has outpaced aid for WSS<br /><ul><li>WASH aid increased between 2000 and 2008: by over 150% to Africa and over 50% globally
  10. 10. Over the same period, WASH aid reduced as a % of overall aid (from approx 6.3% to 4.7%)</li></li></ul><li>Poor Targeting to Low-Income Countries<br /><ul><li>Only 42% of aid targeted to LICs
  11. 11. Top 12 priority recipients receive 50% of WASH aid </li></li></ul><li>Basic Systems are not Targeted by Water Sector Aid<br /><ul><li>Aid flows for basic water and sanitation remain about US$ 1.1 bn
  12. 12. ODA for basic services declined from 27% to 16% over the last five years
  13. 13. Aid flows for large systems increased from US$ 2.6 to US$ 4.3 bn from 2000 to 2008</li></li></ul><li>Main GLAAS Messages:<br /><ul><li>Greater political commitment for WSS needed by donors and dev. countries
  14. 14. Target resources better to reach WSS MDG Target
  15. 15. Strengthen national systems to plan, implement + monitor delivery of services
  16. 16. Stronger partnerships to develop and implement national WSS plans</li></li></ul><li>TargetingProper aid targeting: need to choose<br />
  17. 17. First High Level Meeting of Sanitation and Water for All<br />April 23 2010, Washington DC<br />UNICEF/Marvin Jones<br />World Bank Vice-President Katherine Sierra (right) welcomes the participants of the landmark High Level Meeting of Sanitation and Water for All to the World Bank, following opening remarks by the Chairs HRH Prince Willem-Alexander of the Netherlands of UNSGAB (middle) and Deputy Executive Director SaadHoury of UNICEF (left).<br />
  18. 18. UNICEF/Marvin Jones<br />
  19. 19. UNICEF/Marvin Jones<br />Dr. Kwabena Duffuor, Ghana’s Minister of Finance and Economic Planning (center) expresses support for Sanitation and Water for All and stresses the “immense potential to create jobs and affect MDG 1 (eradicating extreme poverty) as well as the other MDGs” as the Mr. Alban S.K. Bagbin, Ghana’s Minister of Water Resources, Works and Housing (left) and Mr. Oumar Sarr, Senegal’s Minister of Urban Development, Construction and of Water (right)  look on.<br />
  20. 20. UNICEF/Marvin Jones<br />Ministers responsible for water and sanitation prepare for the High Level Meeting <br />
  21. 21. 1st HLM Outcomes<br />Country Commitments<br />19 countries (5 Asia, 14 Africa) <br />Specific country commitments e.g:<br />Ghana compact and budget increase,<br />Nepal SWAp, <br />Zimbabwe sector restructuring, <br />Min Water-Finance dialogue<br /><ul><li>Water Ministers’ Commitments to Action
  22. 22. Sector advocacy
  23. 23. Higher budgets
  24. 24. Developing credible national plans
  25. 25. Stronger Leadership with clear roles and responsibilities
  26. 26. Addressing capacity gaps
  27. 27. Undertaking Annual Monitoring
  28. 28. Water Ministers’ Call to Donors
  29. 29. Target of >50% sector aid to LIC by 2013
  30. 30. Increase oda to basic services from 16% to 27% of total sector aid by 2013
  31. 31. No credible sector plan should be unfunded
  32. 32. Monitor Paris Declaration and Accra Agenda for Action</li>