- Development Policy Forum
- Global Europe
How can we finance the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs)?
Turning words into actions will be the real challenge; and for that, financing is key.
Development Policy Forum — The Development Policy Forum (DPF) led by Friends of Europe brings together a number of crucial development actors including the Deutsche Gesellschaft für Internationale Zusammenarbeit (GIZ), the Agence Française de Développement (AFD), the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), the European Investment Bank (EIB), the United Nations and the World Bank to contribute to the global and European conversation on development. Through its activities and publications, DPF reflects the rapidly-changing global debate on growth and development and seeks to encourage fresh, up-to-date thinking on the multiple challenges facing the development community, including the ongoing global reflection on the post-2015 Sustainable Development Goals.
Behind the headlines many young Arabs are looking to bring about social and political change that can help the Middle East and North Africa advance.
Relations between the EU and Africa have long been shaped by post-colonial continuity: Africa exports raw materials, Europe sends back manufactured goods.
Migrants and refugees have special stories. They are not just numbers.
Inequality hollows out the middle class, damages institutions and consequently harms long-term economic growth.
In today’s interdependent world, developments in the Middle East and North Africa (MENA) and in Sub-Saharan Africa have a direct impact on Europe
International financial changes would not be risk-free, but the alternative is riskier.
Taking in a range of issues from gender equality to climate change, the UN's Agenda 2030 is deep and broad.
We need to look at the various elements, we need a strategic approach to urbanisation, looking across borders and beyond borders.
At this rate, it won’t be long before a single lucky person owns more wealth than half of the people on Earth.
Regional autocrats were regularly reminded of the need for political reform, yet this was never put on top of the agenda.
Terrorism’s cause is usually cultural, economic and societal, only disguised under a thin veil of religious ideology.