In February 2018 the EITI Board adopted the recommendations in the paper below and decided to encourage implementing countries to move to systematic disclosure. See decision nr 2018-8/BM-39/BP-39-4-A
This discussion paper, authored by Alexandra Gillies, was commissioned to inform ongoing debate about the role that the EITI plays in addressing corruption.
Corruption remains a significant and harmful problem in the extractives sector. By raising the bar on transparency, the EITI has undoubtedly played a substantive role in addressing corruption, but the nature of this role has not always been well understood or articulated.
The Board-approved summary data template is the EITI’s tool for collecting and publishing structured extractive sector data (an Excel file). The revised template draws on experience gained since the introduction of the summary data template in 2015 and on stakeholder consultations conducted in late 2018 and early 2019. The template came into force on the 1st of July, meaning that data published after this date uses the 2019 template.
Côte d'Ivoire's 2017 EITI Report covers extractive activities in the country for that fiscal year. The document is in French
This is Tajikistan's EITI 2018 Annual Progress Report (in accordance with Requirements 7.4 and 8.4).
EITI – disclosing critical investment information
The EITI Standard requires that countries publish information on licensing, production, state ownership, how much each company pays in taxes, royalties and bonuses, broken down by project and type of payment, transfers to local governments and social and infrastructure investments. It encourages contract transparency and disclosure of beneficial ownership of extractive industry companies.
Malawi's third EITI Report covers oil, gas and mining sectors as well as the forestry sector for the period from 1 July 2016 and 30 June 2017. It was published in November 2019.