As the initial experiences of EITI-implementing countries were becoming evident during 2004–2007, the World Bank-EITI-MDTF program published “Implementing EITI: Applying Early Lessons from the Field,” in 2008. Supplementing the “EITI Source Book” and other EITI literature, it was designed to provide EITI practitioners and stakeholders with a practical guide to implementing EITI through examples of good-fit practices. Since then, EITI has achieved significant traction and momentum, and is now an established global standard,
A Manual on Integrity Due Diligence for Licensing in Extractive Sectors
Cari L. Votava, Jeanne M. Hauch and Francesco Clementucci
Reducing corruption in the extractive sectors is now a high priority of the global development agenda because of the degree to which such corruption can impede economic development and contribute to illicit financial flows (IFFs). This kind of corruption can prove complicated and intractable to eliminate because mitigating corruption in natural resource and extractive sectors requires enhancing transparency and improving the quality and effectivenes
Oil discoveries can constitute a major positive and exogenous shock to economic activity, but the resource curse hypothesis would suggest they might also be detrimental to growth over the long run. This paper utilizes a new methodology for estimating growth underperformance to examine the extent to which discoveries depress the growth path of a country following a discovery and prior to production starting.
This paper is not mentioning the EITI, however it covers issues which are relevant for the EITI process.
The Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI) is an international standard to ‘promote open and accountable management of natural resources’. By encouraging governments, extractive companies, civil society and the public to engage in discourse around transparency of the extractive sector, it aims to facilitate the management of a country’s natural resource wealth to benefit all its citizens.
This scoping study was commissioned to review data formats and recommend standards and bench marks for data output required under the Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI) Standard.
This report has been drafted by a team led by Masuma Farooki, with contributions from Glen Jones, Peter Godwin, Tiffany Steel and Alexander Malden.
The team would like to acknowledge valuable input from Martin Lokanc, Andrew Brian Schloeffel and Sridar Padmanabhan Kannan at the World Bank and Anders Tunold Kråkenes and Sam Bartlett at the EITI Secretariat Oslo.
World Bank Group Engagement in Resource-Rich Developing Countries: The Cases of the Plurinational State of Bolivia, Kazakhstan, Mongolia, and Zambia
Clustered Country Program Evaluation Synthesis Report
A report by the World Bank on sharing revenue from extractive resources in with affected communities in Mozambique
This publication by the World Bank is now replaced by the EITI Handbook.
This older publication is kept here for reference. Click here to read more about the document and download the pdf.
This is a survey conducted by the Bank Information Center (BIC) in 2009 on civil society participation in the EITI.
It included contributions from civil society organizations (CSOs) and other individuals involved in the process in EITI candidate countries. The survey questions were intended to address important aspects of CSO participation, including: inclusiveness, transparency, independence, and accountability. The result of the survey is compiled in this report by Heike Mainhardt-Gibbs.
This report published by the World Bank reviews the experience of six countries on EITI subnational implementation. The study supports that the subnational dimension of EITI is relevant in resource-rich regions within countries that host large oil, gas and mining operations given that most of the national revenues from the extractives industries come from a specific region. By reviewing the cases of Ghana, Indonesia, Mongolia, Nigeria, the Democratic Republic of Congo and Peru, the study reveals some characteristics of implementing the EITI standard in a subnational level.