Data last updated: November 2022
Report on implementation of the modified system for allocation of regular resources for programmes - 16 July 2012
In decision 2008/15, the Executive Board endorsed the modified system for \ allocation of regular resources for programmes, originally adopted in 1997. It \ decided to maintain the system, with two modifications: (a) adopt the World Bank \ classification of “high income” status as the country threshold for graduation from \ receiving regular resources; and (b) raise the minimum level of regular resource \ allocation from $600,000 to $750,000 for all programme countries, except in those \ otherwise included in multi-country programmes. \ This report responds to the Executive Board request for a report on \ implementation of the modified system and presents lessons learned since 2008. A \ draft decision is included in section IV.
Supply Annual Report
The Supply Annual Report discusses aspects of UNICEF's interaction with the market, and includes detailed annexes on: supplier countries by dollar value, how much we spent with individual companies, where the supplies are used, by country and value, and numbers invited to bid (and responses) by country. Previous Supply Annual Reports are also available.
UNICEF Allocation of General Resources
Executive Board document E/ICEF/1997/P/L.17 \ \ Summary: \ At its third regular session of 1996, the Executive Board requested the Executive Director to submit a revised proposal on the modified system for allocating general resources to UNICEF-supported country programmes (E/ICEF/1996/12/Rev 1, decision 1996/34). The modified system is submitted for consideration and approval by the Executive Board. \
The State of the World's Children 2017: Children in a Digital World
As the debate about whether the internet is safe for children rages, The State of the World's Children 2017: Children in a Digital World discusses how digital access can be a game changer for children or yet another dividing line. The report represents the first comprehensive look from UNICEF at the different ways digital technology is affecting children, identifying dangers as well as opportunities. It makes a clear call to governments, the digital technology sector and telecom industries to level the digital playing field for children by creating policies, practices and products that can help children harness digital opportunities and protect them from harm.
<Announcement>UNICEF among the Most Transparent Organizations Worldwide
UNICEF is ranked as the 3rd most transparent out of 46 major donor organisations worldwide in the 2016 Aid Transparency Index.