Jornadas y Congresos de la Unión Europea

LogoYour organisation needs to provide solid evidence based evaluations to your government in its decision making work, and/or to your donors or to the European Commission for the EU Funds support. But does your organisation have qualified experts who are willing and able to properly manage evaluation activities? How can you ensure high-quality evaluations?

Will evaluation results really provide the evidence required for decision-making, and help to improve policies and programmes in your country? Are your evaluations complying with the requirements of the European Commission? This course will answer all the above questions, and specifically, will enhance your ability to design, manage and monitor the evaluations conducted by your organisation, irrespective of whether they are supported by EU funds. [+]

This interactive annual public sector innovation lab aims to provide you with a sound background to the main innovation challenges and trends in the public sector, as well as successful existing and rewarded innovation cases stemming from the latest edition of EIPA’s European Public Sector Award (EPSA 2017). You will learn about current trends and tools in innovative policy-making and improved public services used by international organisations such as the European Commission or Nesta, including the reform potential of digital technologies, leading-edge methodologies such as behavioural insights, experiments, co-creation and design thinking, and practice the building of local innovation systems and their management. [+]

The Lisbon Treaty stipulations on Development Cooperation and the Council Decision of 25 March 2010 (Draft) establishing the organisation and functioning of the European External Action Service.
Dr Simon Duke (European Institute of Public Administration) & Dr Steven Blockmans (T.M.C. Asser Institute).
EIPA Legal Brief, 4th May 2010.
The purpose of this brief is to examine whether HR/VP Ashton’s Proposal for a Council decision establishing the organisation and functioning of the European External Action Service (EEAS) of 25 March 2010 is in legal accordance with the stipulations of the Lisbon Treaty on development cooperation.
The focus of the development issues around the EEAS is unsurprising. The inclusion of the EEAS in Article 27(3) of the Treaty on European Union (TEU) and mention that it should comprise officials from ‘relevant departments’ of the Commission and the General Secretariat of the Council, as well as diplomats from the Member States, carried the obvious implication that the organisation and structures for development cooperation would be influenced by the emergence of the EEAS. In particular, the potential disappearance of most of the Commission’s Directorate-General External Relations (DG Relex) meant that many questions pertaining to the management, programming and implementation of development cooperation would be on the table. [+]

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