This is the Timor-Leste EITI 2017 work plan (in accordance with Requirement 1.5).
The Board concluded that Peru is not eligible for an extension for the publication of EITI Reports (2015-2016). The EITI Board grants Peru an extension of the deadline for commencement of the second Validation.
The Board concluded that Peru is ineligible for an extension of the reporting deadline for the 2015 and 2016 EITI Reports. The Board noted that the delayed reports were published on 12 February 2018. In accordance with previous practice, the suspension was not enforced.
The EITI Board grants Peru an extension of the deadline for commencement of the second Validation. Taking into account the progress made on corrective actions, the delays in preparing for Validation caused by the delays with the 2015 EITI Report,
These (Terms of Reference) ToRs are provided by the EITI International Secretariat. MSGs may wish to draw on these model Terms of Reference for when they establish their own ToR. Guidance note 14 elaborates further on establishing an MSG. Questions about this note can be directed to the EITI International Secretariat.
Internal: Board circular 249Public domain:Senegal Validation 2018News item on the decision: Senegal declared first country in Africa to have made satisfactory progress in implementing the EITI StandardPDF of Board decision attached belowValidation scorecard
In many countries, one of the most important impacts of EITI implementation has been the recommendations that have emerged from EITI reporting. These recommendations have typically focused on improving technical aspects of the EITI reporting process. However,
The Board agreed that the Dominican Republic should not be suspended following the publication of its overdue 2015 EITI Report.
The Board agreed that the Dominican Republic should not be suspended following the publication of its overdue 2015 EITI Report, which was published prior to the Board meeting. This follows previous practice.
Where: 38th Board meeting in Manila, the Philippines
The brief provides examples from many of the 51 EITI member countries of how they have used their implementation of the EITI Standard to boost domestic resource mobilisation. While progress is being made, the brief concludes by setting out further ways in which countries can make use of the EITI to mobilise domestic resources.
The EITI contributes to domestic resource mobilisation by:
Improving tax administration.Identifying practices that could undermine taxation.Fostering dialogue about fiscal policies and reforms.