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Economic & Sector Work :: Public Expenditure Review

Mozambique : Public Expenditure Review for the Water Sector

ABSORPTIVE CAPACITY ACCESS TO WATER ANNUAL RAINFALL ASSET OWNERSHIP BASIC SANITATION BASIN MANAGEMENT BILATERAL AID BOREHOLES CAPACITY BUILDING CENTRAL GOVERNMENT CHANNEL CHANNELS CLIMATE CHANGE COLLECTION OF WATER COLLECTION SYSTEMS COMMUNITY GROUPS CONSTRUCTION COST OF WATER COST RECOVERY COST RECOVERY POLICIES COUNTERPART FUNDING COVERING CROSS-SUBSIDIES CROSS-SUBSIDIZATION DECISION MAKING DISTRIBUTION OF WATER DRINKING WATER DROUGHT ENGINEERING FINANCIAL VIABILITY FLOODS GROUNDWATER GROUNDWATER SOURCES HANDPUMPS HIGH LEVELS HOUSEHOLDS INVESTMENT COSTS INVESTMENT DECISIONS INVESTMENT PLANNING INVESTMENT PROGRAM INVESTMENT REQUIREMENTS INVESTMENT SUBSIDIES IRRIGATION IRRIGATION SYSTEMS LARGE CITIES LOWER LEVELS OF SERVICE MAINTENANCE COSTS MAINTENANCE OF WATER MANAGEMENT OF WATER MONITORING PROCEDURES MONITORING PROGRAM MUNICIPAL COUNCIL MUNICIPAL DEVELOPMENT MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENTS MUNICIPAL WATER MUNICIPALITIES NATIONAL WATER DIRECTORATE NATIONAL WATER POLICY NATIONAL WATER RESOURCES NATURAL RESOURCE BASE NUMBER OF BENEFICIARIES NUMBER OF CONNECTIONS OPERATIONAL PERFORMANCE PERFORMANCE CONTRACT PERFORMANCE DATA PERFORMANCE IMPROVEMENTS PIPED WATER PIPELINE PIPELINES POPULATION DENSITIES POPULATION GROWTH POTABLE WATER PRESSURE PRIVATE OPERATOR PRIVATE OPERATORS PRIVATE UTILITIES PRIVATE WATER SUPPLY PROGRAMS PROJECT MANAGEMENT PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENTS PROVINCIAL WATER PROVISION OF SERVICES PROVISION OF WATER PROVISION OF WATER SUPPLY PUBLIC WATER PUBLIC WATER SUPPLIES PUBLIC WORKS QUALITY OF SERVICE QUALITY OF SERVICE DELIVERY QUALITY OF WATER REGIONAL GOVERNMENT REGIONAL WATER RESOURCES REGULATORY FRAMEWORK RESERVOIRS RESPONSIBILITY FOR WATER RIVER BASIN RIVER BASINS RIVERS RURAL WATER RURAL WATER SUPPLY RURAL WATER SUPPLY SYSTEMS SANITATION COVERAGE SANITATION FACILITIES SANITATION INFRASTRUCTURE SANITATION INVESTMENTS SANITATION PERFORMANCE SANITATION SECTOR SANITATION SERVICE SANITATION SERVICE DELIVERY SANITATION SERVICES SANITATION SYSTEMS SECTORAL POLICIES SERVICE DELIVERY SERVICE PROVISION SEWERAGE SYSTEMS SHARED WATER RESOURCES SMALL TOWN SMALL TOWN SYSTEM SUSTAINABLE WATER TARIFF POLICIES TARIFF SETTING TARIFF STRUCTURE TOWNS TRANSPARENCY URBAN AREAS URBAN CENTERS URBAN DWELLERS URBAN SANITATION URBAN UTILITIES URBAN WATER URBAN WATER SUPPLY URBAN WATER SYSTEMS URBAN WATER UTILITIES USE OF WATER VALUABLE INFORMATION WATER AFFAIRS WATER AGENCIES WATER AUTHORITIES WATER CONNECTIONS WATER DEVELOPMENT WATER FEES WATER INFRASTRUCTURE WATER INVESTMENTS WATER LOSSES WATER POINT WATER POINTS WATER POLICY WATER QUALITY WATER RESOURCE WATER RESOURCE MANAGEMENT WATER RESOURCES WATER RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT WATER RESOURCES MANAGEMENT WATER SECTOR WATER SERVICE WATER SERVICE DELIVERY WATER SERVICES WATER SOURCE WATER SOURCES WATER SUPPLIES WATER SUPPLY WATER SUPPLY DELIVERY WATER SUPPLY SERVICE WATER SUPPLY SERVICES WATER SUPPLY SYSTEMS WATER SYSTEM WATER SYSTEMS WATER UTILITY WELLS
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Washington, DC
Africa | Mozambique
2013-04-18T22:29:45Z | 2013-04-18T22:29:45Z | 2010-05

Reform is definitely under way in the water sector. Mozambique's goals and macro strategies are laid out in the Poverty Reduction Action Plan (PARPA) which is the main reference for water supply and sanitation policies. A water policy was established in 2007 which sets national targets for water supply and sanitation coverage, specifically, to achieve the millennium development goals. The sector also has a national strategy for the management of water resources. In addition, the different water subsectors have generated a large set of additional plans and strategies. The Medium-Term Fiscal Framework (MTFF) with specific proposals for each institution or agency in the sector, and the Economic and Social Plan for Rural Agriculture. The concurrence of these planning documents at the provincial and local levels requires strong coordination to ensure that the sector uses an integrated approach that balances the interests of the different sub-sectors with that of the overall sector. Yet, currently the sector still lacks a strong coordination mechanism. As a result of these policy changes, the Government's actual expenditure for the sector increased from $27 million in 2002 to $95 million in 2008; this is unlikely to be the total of funding available in the sector, but what could be substantiated from the government accounts. Donors supply most of funding in the form of investment funding. This public expenditure review focuses on the quantity and quality of Mozambique's public funding process to assess how well budget allocations for the water sector actually translate into better water and sanitation service delivery.

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