New Material

Approach -
The QUIP sets out to generate differentiated evidence of impact based on narrative causal statements elicited directly from intended project beneficiaries without use of a control group. Evidence of attribution is sought through respondents’ own accounts of causal mechanisms linking X to Y alongside Z rather than by relying on statistical inference based on variable exposure to X. This narrative data is intended to complement quantitative evidence on changes in X, Y and Z obtained through routine project monitoring.
Blog entry -

This blog post was originally posted on the Australia and New Zealand School of Government (ANZSOG) blog. It has been republished with ANZSOG's permission. You can find the BetterEvaluation resource page for the article discussed here. Over recent decades, governments everywhere have increased their scrutiny of public spending, and public universities have not escaped this scrutiny.

Resources -
In this journal article, Andrew Gunn (University of Leeds) and Michael Mintrom (ANZSOG/Monash University ) explore how evaluation of non-academic research impact can measure impact effectively without undermining academic freedom and research excellence. This article is published in the Journal of Higher Education Policy and Management behind a paywall, however a summary published in the ANZSOG blog has been republished on BetterEvaluation with permission. 
Blog entry -

Happy New Year! From everyone on the BetterEvaluation team we hope you’ve had a great start to your year.  In our first newsletter for the year, we're sharing some highlights from 2016 and some of our plans for 2017... We'd love to hear yours at the end of the blog so please drop us a line or leave a comment down the bottom!   1.

Event -

This is an hour long webinar which is free to the public. Mr. Meyer will speak for 30-40 minutes and then answer questions. The intended audience is those in the evaluation community.  Register here for this free event.

Event -

Course objectives By the end of the training you will be able to: Define the main terms and concepts associated with the processes of monitoring and evaluating projects and programmes Articulate the main purposes and key characteristics of effective M&E, in different contexts  Select and use a range of M&E tools with confidence  Apply results of M&E processes for improving accountability and organisational learning and explore some of the challenges that can

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