This blog examines the importance of ESG and accountability to communities – the third component of our DFI Transparency Tool. It reviews how the rights-based approach for access to information has affected the ESG disclosure of development finance institutions. It welcomes the shift towards presumption of disclosure from DFIs, and discusses why a commitment to pro-active disclosure of all ESG information is needed for openness and accountability to the public and project-affected communities.
Publish What You Fund is looking for a detail-oriented, numerate Research Assistant to support our work on development finance institution (DFI) transparency. Salary: £27,000 – 30,000 depending on experience. Fixed term contract (12 months)
As part of our DFI Transparency Initiative we held a webinar presenting the findings from our fifth work stream on the transparency of the Financial Intermediary investments of development finance institutions (DFIs).
There is inadequate disclosure of both aggregate and project level financial information across development finance institutions (DFIs), according to new research from our DFI Transparency Initiative. The research examined the transparency of 17 bilateral and multilateral DFIs and found that transparency gaps make it difficult to assess DFIs contribution to market building.
Catch up on our webinar sharing the findings from our fourth work stream on Value of Investment: Mobilisation & Structure of Deal. For this work stream, we have been assessing the transparency of the way that development finance institutions (DFIs) structure the financial aspects of their direct investments.
Join us on 11th February to discuss the transparency of development finance institutions (DFIs), with a focus on our findings from work stream 3 on environment, social and governance (ESG) and accountability to