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New Publication Thinking Evaluatively in Peacebuilding Design Implementation and Monitoring

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    Craig Zelizer

    Thinking Evaluatively in Peacebuilding Design Implementation and Monitoring

    November 2016 | Anita Ernstorfer, Isabella Jean, and Peter Woodrow, with Diana Chigas

    Suggested Citation:  Ernstorfer, Anita, Isabella Jean, and Peter Woodrow, with Diana Chigas. Thinking Evaluatively in Peacebuilding Design, Implementation and Monitoring: Three Reflecting on Peace Practice (RPP) and Do No Harm (DNH)-infused options to strengthen the effectiveness of peacebuilding strategies and programs. Peacebuilding Evaluation Consortium, 2016.

    This resource has been developed by CDA Collaborative Learning Projects in partnership with the Peacebuilding Evaluation Consortium (PEC) and with funding from the Carnegie Corporation of New York.

    Particular thanks go to Cynthia Clapp Wincek (Alliance for Peacebuilding), Leslie Wingender (Mercy Corps), Mark M. Rogers (independent consultant), and Kiely Barnard-Webster (CDA Collaborative Learning Projects) for their review, and helpful suggestions.

    The Peacebuilding Evaluation Consortium (PEC)

    The Peacebuilding Evaluation Consortium (PEC) is a project of Alliance for Peacebuilding (AfP) in partnership with CDA Collaborative Learning Projects, Mercy Corps and Search for Common Ground (SFCG). The project is funded by the Carnegie Corporation of New York (CCNY) and is field-wide effort to address the unique challenges to measuring and learning from peacebuilding programs. The PEC convenes donors, scholars, policymakers, local and international practitioners, and evaluation experts in an unprecedented open dialogue, exchange, and joint learning. It seeks to address the root causes of weak evaluation practices and disincentives for better learning by fostering field-wide change through three strategic and reinforcing initiatives: 1) Developing Methodological Rigor; 2) Improving the Culture of Evaluation and Shared Learning; and 3) Fostering the Use of Evidence to Inform Peacebuilding Policy.

    CDA Collaborative Learning Projects

    CDA ( is a US based non-profit organization committed to improving the effectiveness of those who work internationally to provide humanitarian assistance, engage in peace practice, support sustainable development, and conduct corporate operations in a socially responsible manner. Our donors and partners support CDA because we combine rigorous analysis with pragmatic field-level work and deliver practical tools to field staff and policymakers alike.

    CDA is known as a leader in peacebuilding effectiveness work. We help peace practitioners, and organizations improve the relevance and accountability of programming through better tools for conflict analysis, program strategy, design, and monitoring and evaluation. CDA has also contributed to influential policy guidance, such as the OECD/DAC guidance on evaluating conflict prevention and peacebuilding activities.

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