Each EITI implementing country discloses an extensive amount of data and information. The EITI Standard requires that the data is made available in accessible forms to all users. Of the EITI’s six strategic shifts for 2021-2023, data is a cross-cutting theme. The EITI aims to promote the generation of open data as well as its use to underpin key priorities such as the use of EITI data to inform energy transition policy or to address corruption risks through data-driven approaches.
A data strategy is currently under development at the EITI. A core objective of this draft strategy is to catalyse the use of EITI data by key audiences. To help determine EITI’s data priorities, a review of EITI data is sought from the perspective of media audiences.
The ultimate objective of this study is to promote the more widespread use of EITI data by media audiences to further the EITI’s mandate and objectives.
All applications should be sent to email@example.com no later than 29 September at 23:59 CET. Late applications will not be considered.
We believe that a country’s natural resources belong to its citizens. Our mission is to promote understanding of natural resource management, strengthen public and corporate governance and accountability, and provide the data to inform policymaking and multi-stakeholder dialogue in the extractive sector. By becoming a member of the Extractives Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI), countries commit to disclose information along the extractive industry value chain – from how extraction rights are awarded, to how revenues make their way through government and how they benefit the public. Through participation in the EITI, more than 50 countries have agreed to a common set of rules governing what has to be disclosed and when – the EITI Standard. In each country that has joined the EITI, a multi-stakeholder group, composed of government, companies and civil society, supports implementation of the EITI Standard.