제      목 Harmonising Donor Practices for Effective Aid Delivery / Volume 3: STRENGTHENING PROCUREMENT CAPACITIES IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
원본정보 문서작성 언어 : 제1외국어 (영어) | 85 Pages
서지사항 DAC Guidelines and Reference Series : A DAC Reference Document
저      자 OECD
발행연도 2005년
발행기관 OECD/World Bnak
관련링크 관련링크가 없습니다.
관련링크가 없습니다.
내려받기 Good Practice Papers on Strengthening Procurement Capacities in Development Countries.pdf [850.48 KB]
내용발췌 FOREWORD
ACRONYMS
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
I. Introduction
II. Approach and themes
Mainstreaming
Capacity development
Benchmarking, monitoring and evaluation
III. The way forward

A FRAMEWORK FOR DEVELOPING EFFECTIVE PROCUREMENT SYSTEMS IN
DEVELOPING COUNTRIES: THE JOHANNESBURG DECLARATION

ANNEX.

CHAPTER 1 MAINSTREAMING AND STRENGTHENING PUBLIC PROCUREMENT:
A STRATEGIC FRAMEWORK
I. Introduction
II. Purpose
III. The rationale for broad support and participation in mainstreaming
Support for reform is based on recognition of the cost to the country of existing procurement practices
Success in implementing procurement reform is linked to being able to demonstrate the
benefits realised from improvements

IV. Elements of a mainstreamed procurement strategy
V. Good Practices
Country ownership and management of reform
Procurement as a central element in the Government’s programme
Integrating efforts to improve procurement outcomes into broader work to enhance
public sector performance

VI. Conclusion

ANNEX 1: EMERGING THEORIES ON CHANGE MANAGEMENT
Background
Change Management Theory
Open Systems Theory and Analysis "Rules of humb"
Research into Large Scale Organisational Change

ANNEX 2: LIST OF POSSIBLE SUPPORTERS OF/STAKEHOLDERS IN PROCUREMENT
REFORM
National
Civil society
4 International

ANNEX 3: EFFECTIVE MESSAGES: THE IMPORTANCE OF STORIES
CHAPTER 2 GOOD PRACTICE PAPER ON PROCUREMENT CAPACITY DEVELOPMENT
Overview
Background
Objective
Definition of capacity development
Structure

Part I The capacity development context
Part II Principles for Capacity Development
Underlying principles
Procurement specific principles
Part III Stakeholders
Introduction
National institutions
Procurement entities
Individual procurement staff
Professional procurement institute
Other national stakeholders
Donors

CHAPTER 3 GOOD PRACTICES FOR BENCHMARKING, MONITORING & EVALUATION
Overview

PART I BASELINE INDICATORS TOOL FOR ASSESSMENT OF A NATIONAL PUBLIC
PROCUREMENT SYSTEM
I. Introduction
II. Background
III. Objectives and expected results
IV. Analytical approach

Coverage of the system
Methodological basis for the system of indicators
Policy objectives
Determining baselines
Proposed levels of achievement
Weighting of indicators

VI. Baseline indicators system

Pillar I. The Legislative and Regulatory Framework
Pillar II. Institutional Framework and Capacity
Pillar III. Procurement Operations and Public Procurement Market Practice
Pillar IV. Integrity and Transparency of the Public Procurement System
VII. Methodology for use of the baseline indicators system
VIII. Linking the baseline indicators assessment into the country dialogue on public financial
management

IX. Performance measurement
X. Capacity development and donor commitment
PART II MEASURING AND MONITORING OF PROCUREMENT PERFORMANCE IN THE
PUBLIC SECTOR
I. Introduction
II. Methodology and approach
III. Guiding principles
IV. Initial steps
V. Main features of the indicators
VI. Conditions and requirements

PART III A DATA COLLECTION AND PERFORMANCE ASSESSMENT SYSTEM FOR
IMPLEMENTING ENTITIES
I. Introduction
II. Objectives and expected results
III. Analytical approach: Presentation of Results
IV. Analytical approach: How procurement entities are assessed
V. Implementation of the PPME
VI. Conclusion

Tables
Table 0.A1 List of countries and agencies involved in the Round Table process
Table 1.1 Change in number of assets procured by the Philippines' education sector due to
improved procurement practices
Table 1.2 Size of procurement in select countries
Table 1.3 Frequency of bribes paid to secure public construction contract in selected countries
Table 1.4 Proportion of contract price paid in bribes to secure a public contract in selected countries
Table 1.5 Estimated savings realised by the Government of the Philippines as a result of posting
procurement opportunities on its electronic procurement system
Table 1.A3.1 Seven types of messages
Table 3.1 Proposed assessment guide
Table 3.2 Key performance process monitoring indicators
Figures
Figure 1.1 Torchlight
Figure 2.1 The capacity development context
Figure 2.2 Critical success factors for procurement capacity development
Figure 2.3
Figure 3.1 Three key outputs of the Benchmarking, Monitoring and Evaluation Working Group
Figure 3.2 Internal Self-Evaluation
Boxes
Box 1.1 Example of an "integrated" procurement system