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According to the 2014 Aid Transparency Index, China is said to be the lowest performing country when it comes to aid transparency. The country scored just 2 percent out of a hundred in all the indicators placed by the index.
The index uses 39 indicators; divided into those that measure commitment to aid transparency which includes three indicators and then those that measure the publication of information that includes 36 indicators.
In a high level meeting of the Global Partnership for Effective Development Cooperation that was held in Mexico this year, donors have reaffirmed their commitments to publish information to a common, open standard, incorporating the International Aid Transparency Initiative (IATI), an initiative that seeks to improve the transparency of aid, development and humanitarian resources in order to increase their effectiveness in tackling poverty.
This year’s report shows that, although some organizations have shown continued improvement, majority of them have not done the same and hence are lagging behind. It states that the average score for all organizations sits disappointingly low at just 39 percent and there is an increasing gap emerging between those at the top and those at the bottom of the ranking.
The organizations that were poorly ranked including; the UK Ministry of Defense, the French Ministry of Economy and Finance, Italy and the Japanese Ministry of Foreign Affairs, because they have not been publishing efficient data on there developmental activities.
Some of the information that has managed to be published is scattered across websites and it is difficult to connect the dots between the descriptive, financial and performance information related to individual activities, making the data difficult to use.
“This means that there is still a long way to go in obtaining a full picture of all development flows, without which development effectiveness and improved donor coordination will be difficult to achieve,” the report reads.
The top ranking agency with 91 percent score line is the United Nations Development Programme followed by the UK Department for International Development with 88 percent.