Knowledge products

As consultants, much of our work is found in client reports, which may or may not be in the public domain. These knowledge products are the opportunity to make available Itad’s thinking and knowledge, collected from across our projects. There is a range of material here, including working papers, think pieces, academic articles, project publications, and webinars.

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RAP Process Monitoring Briefing Note 1

This note summarises Process Monitoring Reports conducted by the Monitoring, Evaluation and Learning (MEL) component of DFID-Nepal’s Rural Access Programme 3 (RAP3). The summary looks at beneficiaries of RAP’s socioeconomic development (SED) activities in the core districts of Kalikot, Accham, …

Itad Summer 2015 Newsletter

We have recently published our Summer 2015 Newsletter – it includes an updates on our new Associate Directors, current projects and reports, as well as the work of the Centre for Development Impact. Download the PDF on the right hand side to catch up on all of our latest news.

SPARC Working Paper – Value for Money

Itad is part of a consortium managing the State Partnership for Accountability, Responsiveness and Capability (SPARC) programme for DFID in Nigeria – responsible for leading on the internal M&E function. SPARC has been at the forefront in responding to an increased need for DFID programmes to …

Fragile & Conflict-Affected Contexts – Understanding what works and why in insecure environments

Itad believes that efforts to improve the lives of those living in conflict-affected states need to be underpinned by more robust evidence of what works, for whom and why.

Knowledge Services, Research Uptake and Evidence-Informed Policy – Better understanding how new knowledge informs policy and practice

New knowledge has a key role to play both in directly improving the lives of poor people and through its application to policy and programming decisions.

Private Sector Development and Market Systems – Generating evidence on how business can reduce poverty

We believe that economic poverty is best addressed by improving the functioning of markets in which the poor participate.

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