Capacity Development

P&I and contributors are interested in helping research organizations and researchers as well as policymakers and State agencies to develop their capacities to bring together research and policy, by identifying and reflecting on the more innovative mechanisms to make these work together but also acknowledging their different nature and pace.

 

Organisational change and innovation in the public sector

 [This article is part of a series to share insights on a pilot to apply our framework on how context affects the use of knowledge in policy in the Secretariat for Public Administration of the Prime Minister’s Office in Peru.]

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How can we make our research to be policy relevant?

At Politics & Ideas we are convinced that doing high quality and policy relevant research is just as important as communicating or disseminating it effectively to ensure its impact on policy. That is why in 2015 we launched the online course Doing policy-relevant research, with support of the Think Tank Fund and the Think Tank Initiative. Reflecting carefully on your research agenda is indeed a good way to ensure it is policy relevance.

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Reminder: Free webinar series / #6 Intra and inter relationships / March 22

Are you a policymaker, a researcher, a capacity building expert or a donor interested in better understanding how context affects the interaction between knowledge and policy?

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Let´s embrace culture: listen about its importance in Webinar #3 of our series Going beyond ‘Context matters’

Courtesy of Olga Gayda under CC at flickr.com

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Opportunity for think tanks leaders: the On Think Tanks Fellowship Programme

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Reminder: Free webinar series / #4 Management & processses / January 17

Are you a policymaker, a researcher, a capacity building expert or a donor interested in better understanding how context affects the interaction between knowledge and policy?

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Learning and reflecting on Evidence Informed Policy Making

[ This post was produced by Emily Hayter is Programme Manager for Evidence Informed Policy Making at INASP: ehayter@inasp.info]

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Free webinar series: Going beyond context matters / #1 Macro – context

Are you a policymaker, a researcher, a capacity building expert or a donor interested in better understanding how context affects the interaction between knowledge and policy?

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Upcoming course on how to monitor, evaluate and learn on policy influence

[P&I has joined efforts with the On Think Tanks School and will offer its online course on Monitoring, Evaluating and Learning for Think Tanks within the school´s platform. The course starts on September 26th and lasts until November 11th. The fee is USD 500. The first 5 to sign-up will receive a 10% discount (Early Bird at USD450.00). And if you get one more person to sign-up OTT will offer you another 10% discount].

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Book Review: Improving Think Tank Management by Raymond Struyk

[Editor’s note: This post was originally published at Onthinktanks.org on July 19th]

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How can we better serve you? Win a free spot in a course of On Think Tanks School

Early in 2016, Politics & Ideas decided to join the On Think Tank School as a strategic partner to further bring our knowledge and experience in working with think tanks worldwide to new audiences and become part of a rich network of experts.

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Join the ride: a short course on re thinking funding models within the Evolving Think Tanks Series

[Editor’s Note: As part of the Evolving Think Tanks Series of the On Think Tanks School, P&I team will deliver the short course “Re-thinking your funding model”.]   

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The On Think Tanks School: Evolving Think Tanks Series

Editor’s Note: This post was originally published at On Think Tanks. It launches the On Think Tanks School: Evolving Think Tanks Series, of which P&I is proud to be a partner. We hope you are interested and able to join this promising ride!

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Last reminder: Scholarships for online course on using knowledge in policy making in Africa

There is an emerging trend to incorporate knowledge in policymaking and implementation. However, there are several challenges implied as well as ways to use research.  The complexity of policymaking, with many players intervening in the process with their interests and resources, implies that the interaction between the available knowledge and its potential creators and users will vary in diverse contexts. Therefore agents of change will need to  effectively interplay with politics, and develop various skills to match evidence with decisions and policy management.

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Reminder: Scholarships for online course on using knowledge in policy making in Africa

There is an emerging trend to incorporate knowledge in policymaking and implementation. However, there are several challenges implied as well as ways to use research.  The complexity of policymaking, with many players intervening in the process with their interests and resources, implies that the interaction between the available knowledge and its potential creators and users will vary in diverse contexts. Therefore agents of change will need to  effectively interplay with politics, and develop various skills to match evidence with decisions and policy management.

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Scholarships for online course on using knowledge in policy making in Africa

There is an emerging trend to incorporate knowledge in policymaking and implementation. However, there are several challenges implied as well as ways to use research.  The complexity of policymaking, with many players intervening in the process with their interests and resources, implies that the interaction between the available knowledge and its potential creators and users will vary in diverse contexts. Therefore agents of change will need to  effectively interplay with politics, and develop various skills to match evidence with decisions and policy management.

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Free webinar: Monitoring, evaluation and learning (MEL) of policy influence: are the results worth the effort?

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What influences our thinking about MEL on policy influence?

By Anne Adrian under CC at flickr.com

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Starting from where you are to evaluate, monitor and learn from policy influence: is it that simple?

Many policy research organizations are grappling with how to assess their policy influence in a sustainable, viable and meaningful manner. Some of them have tried to develop monitoring and evaluation methods with the aid of experts and/or donors but many of them failed to really implement and use these systems for many reasons: they become too time consuming, the type of indicators are too rigid for the different programs, they end up with reports that no one uses in terms of decision-making, etc.

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Policy makers sharing online spaces: an opportunity to learn and foster a culture of use of knowledge in politics

[Editor's note: This post originally appeared at Practising Development, managed by the International Network for the Availability of Scientific Publications (INASP). It is part of a series produced by Vanesa Weyrauch and Leandro Echt from Politics&Ideas to share what we learn through the development and conduction of an online course aimed at building the capacity of Latin American policy makers to promote the use of knowledge in policy making.]

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Seeking for great researchers at think tanks

 [Editor’s note: This post was written by Andrea Ordóñez and Leandro Echt as part of a process of developing an online course targeted to think tankers on research for policy making, supported by the Think Tank Fund and the Think Tank Initiative.]

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On collaboration among think tanks: moving from desire to reality

By Venessa Miemis at flickr.com under CC

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Reminder/Recordatorio: Training opportunity in Latin America: online course "Leaders of change: developing Latin American policymakers´ capacity to promote the use of knowledge in policy"

[Editor's note: this post announces the call for applications for an online course targeted to policymakers in Latin America on the use of knowledge in policy. Check the Terms of Reference. Nota del editor: este artículo anuncia la convocatoria a aplicaciones para un curso en línea destinado a funcionarios latinoamericanos sobre el uso de conocimiento en políticas. Acceda a los Términos de Referencia.] 

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Reminder/Recordatorio: Training opportunity in Latin America: online course "Leaders of change: developing Latin American policymakers´ capacity to promote the use of knowledge in policy"

[Editor's note: this post announces the call for applications for an online course targeted to policymakers in Latin America on the use of knowledge in policy. Check the Terms of Reference. Nota del editor: este artículo anuncia la convocatoria a aplicaciones para un curso en línea destinado a funcionarios latinoamericanos sobre el uso de conocimiento en políticas. Acceda a los Términos de Referencia.] 

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The Think Tank Initiative´s Global Exchange: an opportunity to foster peer (and non-peer!) learning

By Nyctalimon with CC license

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Online Training: a perspective from India

[Editor's note: This post was written by Dr. Annapoorna Ravichander, Head of Communication & Policy Engagement at the Center for Study of Science, Technology and Policy (CSTEP)]

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Training opportunity in Latin America: online course "Leaders of change: developing Latin American policymakers´ capacity to promote the use of knowledge in policy"

[Editor's note: this post announces the call for applications for an online course targeted to policymakers in Latin America on the use of knowledge in policy. Check the Terms of Reference. Nota del editor: este artículo anuncia la convocatoria a aplicaciones para un curso en línea destinado a funcionarios latinoamericanos sobre el uso de conocimiento en políticas. Acceda a los Términos de Referencia.] 

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Planning 2015

This is the third post of a series focusing on how we can better incorporate the complexity paradigm as a key framework to tackle the challenges and questions shared by many of us interested in the interaction between research and policy.

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Learning from and with others: an experience with the Think Tank Initiative

By Denise Krebs under CC license

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To more complexity, more dagu!

Courtesy of nero vivo under CC at flickr.com

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Voices from the ground: policy makers’ challenges to the use of evidence

[Editor's note: This post is the fourth of a series produced by Vanesa Weyrauch and Leandro Echt from Politics&Ideas to share what we learn through the development and conduction of an online course targeted to policymakers in Latin America on the use of research in policy.]

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Working together: lessons from collaborative projects with think tanks around the world

[Editor's note: this post summarizes an article previously published by Enrique Mendizabal at On Think tanks which put together some reflections emerging from the On Think Tanks Exchange, an initiative designed to support and learn from think tank’s collaborations. A meeting of The Exchange is taking place in Jakarta, that you can follow using #TheExchangeJakarta].

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What are we missing when trying to develop policy makers capacities to use evidence?

[Editor's note: This post is the third of a series produced by Vanesa Weyrauch and Leandro Echt from Politics&Ideas to share what we learn through the development and conduction of an online course targeted to policymakers in Latin America on the use of research in policy.]

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Giving more voice to Southern policymakers to co-build a new capacity development agenda

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Capacity development for policymakers: a new opportunity to learn and co-create relevant knowledge

[Editor's note: This post is the first of a series produced by Vanesa Weyrauch and Leandro Echt from Politics&Ideas to share what we learn through the development and conduction of an online course targeted to policymakers in Latin America on the use of research in policy.]

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Strengthening Grupo Faro’s Board of Directors

[Editor's note: This post was written by Orazio Bellettini, Director of Grupo FARO in Ecuador. It is part of a series of posts emerging from a long term mentoring project that also includes ASIES, in Guatemala. It was also published at the blog Onthinktanks]

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Learning from the experience (2): Case studies as a strategy to teach on public policy

[Editor's Note: This post is the second of a series of posts produced by Carlos Alza, ordinary lecturer and Public Policy and Public Management Coordinator of the School of Government Government (PUCP – Pontificia Universidad Católica del Perú). The series focuses on how developing content to teach on public policy is a capacity building challenge in itself. You can read the first post here]

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Lesson #20: Use what you have learned to craft a new future

This reflection is part of the 20 lessons included in the paper Lessons learned on promoting better links between research and policy in Latin America

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Lesson #19: There is a clear interest in South-South collaboration in terms of systematizing knowledge and practice from similar organisations in developing countries

This reflection is part of the 20 lessons included in the paper Lessons learned on promoting better links between research and policy in Latin America

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Learning from the experience (1): Case studies as a strategy to teach on public policy

[Editor's Note: This post is the first of a series of posts produced by Carlos Alza, ordinary lecturer and Public Policy and Public Management Coordinator of the School of Government Government (PUCP – Pontificia Universidad Católica del Perú).  The series focuses on how developing content to teach on public policy is a capacity building challenge in itself.] Since Lasswell (1951) draw the idea of policy analysis, and the bureaucratic paradigm, described by Weber, was contested by the New Public Management, the theories of Political Science and Public Administration have searched for new models to understand something that is quite immaterial, something that we cannot touch: public policies.

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Lesson #18: We need to further reflect on what makes networks and communities become vibrant learning mechanisms

This reflection is part of the 20 lessons included in the paper Lessons learned on promoting better links between research and policy in Latin America

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Lesson # 17: M&E is very different if it´s embedded in a learning approach

Monitoring and evaluating capacity building (CB) is still a challenge to many similar endeavors. There is no single response to this challenge. There are also diverse aspects to be measured. According to LaFond and Brown (2003), “monitoring and evaluation can help answer a range of questions about:

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Lesson #16: Bring others into monitoring, evaluation and learning of capacity building activities

At Spaces for Engagement, our M&E approach was linked to the way the programme was developed: since we presented yearly plans on activities to be conducted, we mainly annually measured success by evaluating impact of each planned CB activity. However, after reading Antonio Capillo´s reflection in his previous post on this topic, I believe we could have begun every year by designing an approximate theory underpinning the expected change or impact over time, as short as this was. This means we could have defined the contribution that each CB activity would make to desired change.

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Lesson 15: When defining content for capacity building, engage potential participants from early on

[Editor's note: This post is part of the 'Lessons learned' series on capacity building, which reviews the Spaces for Engagement programme. See Vanesa Weyrauch's full paper here.]

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Unraveling the politics of capacity building

Among the things I find most appealing in the work I do is finding people who are willing to learn together with both an inquisitive and critical look at the field and how we approach it. In fact, this has been one of the main drivers to produce and share lessons learned throughout the 6 year programme SFE in this paper.

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Lesson #14: It is not easy to keep people engaged after a specific training activity: we need to re- think about its need and timing

At Spaces for Engagement, after organizing some face-to-face regional conferences to foster knowledge exchange and debates among leading think tanks in Latin America, we decided we wanted to look for innovative ways to keep them engaged in the issues and start building a longer capacity building process, with a special emphasis on supporting the implementation of what had been learned.

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The politics of capacity building for greater research-policy linkages - a reflection on Lessons Learned by the SFE programme

[Editor's note: This post was written by Catherine Fisher and it reflects on the paper 'Lessons Learned' by Vanesa Weyrauch. Catherine is an independent consultant on capacity development and learning processes in international development.]

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Lesson #13: Looking deeper at the harvest of face-to-face capacity building events

As we shared in Lesson #12 the programme Spaces for Engagement departed from a deep conviction about the value of creating opportunities for face-to-face interaction, especially in terms of building a regional community of practice to share knowledge on research and policy. Even if we learned that this type of events are not usually an effective mechanism to create an ongoing and engaged community, we very clearly detected that we generated opportunities to build new relationships as well as to begin creating a growing interest in how to strengthen the link between research and policy at the regional level.

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Lesson #12: Let's meet face to face but knowing what for!

Although at P&I we have already argued about the advantages of online training (see here and here), and have found some colleagues echoing our reflections, the need to continue holding face-to-face activities for capacity development is continuously expressed by individuals and organisations in this field.

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Lesson #11: the longer we walk together, the deeper we will change

Longer CB processes provide with more opportunities to assess how capacities and skills are built; capacity developed through online courses could be strengthened by continuing to engage with trainees in some specific and practical way

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From managing research to mentoring: an effective mechanism for a generational transition

[Editor's note: This post was written by Raquel Zelaya, Director of ASIES, in Guatemala. It is part of a series of posts emerging from a long term mentoring project that also includes Grupo FARO in Ecuador.]

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Lesson #10: the many advantages that online courses brought about

Online courses have enabled us to efficiently reach a wider and more diverse audience, ensure longer processes to share knowledge in a more horizontal and collaborative way, use debates and exercises as a strategy to continuously adapt and update training materials with examples from developing countries, and detect emerging trends and themes for the future.

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Openness to continuous learning: one of the most important leadership skills

[Editor's note: This post is part of a series that brings together reflections from a year-long leadership strengthening programme that Grupo Faro (Ecuador) and ASIES (Guatemala) jointly carried out with Enrique Mendizabal and Vanesa Weyrauch as mentors.]

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Resources for executive directors: competences, structure and tools

[Editor's note: This post originally appeared at On Think Tanks. It is part of a series of posts reflecting on a mentoring project with ASIES from Guatemala and Grupo Faro from Ecuador.]

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How to improve your capacity to write proposals: Grupo FARO's Committee for Project Approval

[Editor's note: This post has been written by Adriana Arellano, from Grupo FARO, who are participating of a mentoring project with ASIES in Guatemala. This series is an effort to share lessons learned by these organisations with other think tanks and is published jointly with On Think Tanks.]

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Lesson #8: Invest time in building an integrated approach for your capacity building efforts

It is worth investing time in designing an integrated approach to capacity building (CB) which reflects your main principles in terms of profile of teachers, methodologies, type and origins of training materials, and how to build a relationship with those who benefit from the CB

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Lesson #7: Try to assess how much potential participants of a capacity building activity are genuinely interested and committed to it

Our seventh lesson is that usually the success of a capacity building activity is very tightly linked to the degree of real interest demonstrated by participants as well as their willingness to invest some kind of resources into it (time, sharing of experiences, etc.).  We have found that our activities were more fruitful and richer when participants directly demanded them (they had previously expressed interest in developing a certain capacity, for example), and even more if they decided to commit their resources to them. In fact, some attendants to regional conferences paid for their travel and lodging, some online courses´ participants volunteered to function as moderators for discussions, etc.

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Lesson #9: Engaging others in co-producing knowledge strengthens capacity building

Opening up the field of work to a large and diverse universe of individuals and organisations enables the co-production of knowledge that is relevant and useful, fosters a deep understanding of the complexity of applying knowledge on the field and enlarges the scale and scope of your CB efforts.

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Lesson #6: Understand context and participants to select the right incentives

While an effective selection of participants for a capacity building activity has been pointed out in the previous lesson and by others as a key factor towards its success; it is also important to be aware of the right mix of incentives that will attract good candidates as well as keeping them engaged and satisfied throughout the activity. In that direction, there are many different incentives that work to promote active engagement by participants; to select those that will be effective in your specific capacity building (hereon CB) endeavor you need to understand very well both the context of the activity and the main drivers for individuals/organisations to participate.

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Capacity building -from our Topic Guide

[Editor's note: This post is the last one of a series that introduced our Topic Guide. Please feel free to check the insight our Topic Guide offers on how research agendas are produced, on the politics of how research is used in policy, on communicating research, and on monitoring and evaluation. For each of these themes, the Topic Guide is packed with relevant resources, each with a short summary.]

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Challenges in Practice - Thoughts on 'Lessons Learned' (Part 2)

[Editor's note: This is the second post by Alex Ademokun reflecting on the recent Politics & Ideas paper 'Lessons learned promoting links between researchers and policy makers'. Alex manages the Evidence-Informed Policy Making programme at INASP.]

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Lesson #5: Criteria for selecting participants: link them with the scope, nature, goals and guiding principles of your capacity building endeavor

This reflection is part of the 20 lessons included in the paper Lessons learned on promoting better links between research and policy in Latin America

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Challenges in Practice - Thoughts on 'Lessons Learned' (Part 1)

[Editor's Note: This post is the first of two by Alex Ademokun, who manages the Evidence-Informed Policy Making programme at INASP.]

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Mentoring researchers in evaluation & communication: Examples in the making

[Editor's note: This post was written by Ricardo Ramirez and Dal Brodhead. The featured image was produced by R. Ramirez for a training activity.]

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Imagine a 365 days shutdown of donor supported capacity building to think tanks

[Editor's note: This is the second post by Goran Buildoski on the issue of Capacity Building, and part of a larger series of posts related to 'Lessons Learned'[1]. Goran is Director of the Think Tank Fund at the Open Society Foundations].

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Personal change: the underlying goal of capacity building

[Editor's Note: Hans Gutbrod is a consultant and think tank researcher with a special interest in capacity building. Hans has worked with research organizations in a broad variety of contexts, is currently working with the anticorruption commission of East Timor, and holds a PhD from the London School of Economics. This is where you find him on Twitter.]

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The appeal and seduction of empathy and sympathy in capacity building

[Editor's note: Goran Buildoski is Director of the Think Tank Fund at the Open Society Foundations].

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Lesson #4: think about, agree and discuss widely to establish capacity building objectives

This reflection is part of the 20 lessons included in the paper Lessons learned on promoting better links between research and policy in Latin America

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Results from our survey on Capacity Building

Together with Vanesa Weyrauch, we recently carried out a survey aimed at informing Politics & Ideas and its partners in the process of formulating a new long-term capacity development strategy. This strategy should enable us to focus our contribution to efforts by individuals and organisations to better link politics and research. As argued by Vanesa in her paper 'Lessons learned', we believe that potential participants need to be part of the design of capacity building efforts to ensure their usefulness and relevance. This was the explicit rationale behind this survey.

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Lesson #3: Continuously reformat your research findings- if you really want them to be used

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Lesson #2: Build your research agenda with potential users of knowledge

This reflection is part of the 20 lessons included in the paper Lessons learned on promoting better links between research and policy in Latin America

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Defining capacity, identifying challenges and other thoughts on 'Lessons Learned'

[Editor's note: This is the first of two posts by Antonio Capillo, who is M&E Officer, Evaluation, Learning and Communication at INASP. Antonio’s role includes designing and implementing rigorous mixed methodologies to monitor and evaluate INASP’s activities and overall strategy]

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What are your thoughts on Capacity Building?

Politics & Ideas welcomes  you to answer a short survey which aims to inform our future capacity building efforts and those of our partners. We would really appreciate your thoughts on this!

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Lesson #1: Use diverse strategies to enable local knowledge production

 

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Lessons learned: harvesting the fruits of collaborative work and reflection

Here it is! Our announced paper, conducted jointly with CIPPEC and GDNet, is ready to be read (and hopefully and even better, used)!  In it, we share 20 lessons that emerged from six years of work under the programme Spaces for Engagement. Through reflections among the team and with colleagues and participants we are now able to better know and share what has worked better, what can be enhanced in the future, and what type of activities yield what type of results and outcomes in our field.

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It takes time to learn (and even more time to share it!)

How often do we stop to reflect on how we are doing what we are doing well we are doing what we do? Not frequently, certainly not in today´s hectic and fast-pace world. When it comes to policy research and development we usually jump from one project to the other, from one activity to another, trying to strengthen links between them and take valuable information and people along. At the same time also feel frustrated if we feel that we are just following the flow of the river (the flow being demand from users of what we do, funders, the latest topic in trend, organizational pressures and priorities, business models, etc.).

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When human resources are lacking: research capacity development in Tanzania

Governmental funding can be either a planned policy or it can be an occasional, unprogrammed affair. The latter can have serious effects on capacity building for research, not just among think tanks but also in governmental institutions. Stephen Magesa, Bonard Mwape and Leonard Mboera et al have done a case study of the National Institute for Medical Research (NIMR hereon) in Tanzania that provides insights on the challenges which hinder human resource capacity building for research. As is usually the case, the lack of governmental interest in funding research capacity seems to be the biggest hurdle to overcome. Capacity building is a priority for health research institutions in many developing countries in order to reach the 2015 Millennium Development Goals. One of the biggest challenges they face when trying to bolster capacity building is the lack of human resources for research: there tends to be an emphasis towards personnel for health and an exclusion of personnel for health research.

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Ask a kindergarten teacher

There are two recurrent questions that are frequently posed when devising capacity development initiatives and activities:  1) “How should topics/skills to be developed be selected?” and 2) “Which are the most relevant and promising topics/skills for CB (capacity building hereon) in the upcoming years?”.

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Online courses: a learning opportunity with a broader outreach

I have been working on the design and delivery of capacity building workshops targeted at southern researchers over the past three years. As much as I believe in the effectiveness of such trainings and their positive impact on the way research findings are being communicated to policymakers, I always had concerns regarding their outreach as they usually are limited to a number of participants selected through partners in development (i.e. development studies institutes in different regions).

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Online training is THE thing!

This post was written by Ravi Murugesan, INASP  Associate,  as a response to Vanesa Weyrauch’s post titled “Is online training THE thing?” in this website.

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Defining capacity building goals: a still challenging task

Courtesy of cooldesign at www.freedigitalphotos.net

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Online courses as a learning opportunity

Under the “Spaces for engagement: using knowledge to improve public decisions” programme from GDNet and CIPPEC I recently co-facilitated an online course on Research Communications. The course lasted six weeks, with an additional week for introductions. Personally, the experience was really enriching, especially as I got to learn how communication works in other contexts. In this respect, I have to confirm and highlight what Vanesa Weyrauch posted in a recent blog on the advantages of online courses: i.e. the great benefits that they deliver in terms of reaching a wide scope of participants and sharing experiences across the globe easily. Furthermore, we can better empathise with those colleagues who, although located on the other side of the world, are having exactly the same difficulties that we are struggling with!

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What makes a capacity building activity more attractive?

Courtesy of artur84 at freedigitalphotos.net

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Building capacity to understand how policy is really crafted: an example from Manila University

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Is online training THE thing?

For the past five years under the “Spaces for engagement: using knowledge to improve public decisions” programme from GDNet and CIPPEC we have carried out different capacity building (CB) activities using a wide range of mechanisms. We were fortunate enough as to be able try out diverse CB strategies. Thus we have worked as a live lab where we could test different ways of developing capacity, ranging from regional face to face conferences and workshops to peer assistance, technical assistance and online courses.

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