This grant will continue to support Mexico Evalua’s public expenditure and accountability program to improve the governance of budgetary processes by promoting citizen participation in the budgetary process, advocating for more efficient and transparent spending in health and education services at the federal and state level, and improving the transparency and efficiency of public procurement process.
About the Grantee
Jaime Balmes 11, Edificio D, Piso2, Despacho 202, Col.Los Morales Polanco, Del Miguel Hidalgo, Mexico City, Federal District, 11510, Mexico
Grants to this Grantee
for support of México Evalúa’s public expenditure program
México Evalúa is a policy research center founded in early 2009 with the mission of evaluating public policy outcomes as they pertain to economic development priorities in Mexico. This grant would allow México Evalúa to consolidate work on improving government practices of evaluation and expenditure monitoring, as well as accountability to elevate the quality of public services. The objective of this program is to generate evidence and analysis to trigger institutional and operational changes so that public expenditure translates into the public’s well-being. In particular, this grant would allow México Evalúa to strengthen the independent evaluation and monitoring of public finances and to keep open channels with decision makers and other organizations that work on improving the efficiency of public expenditure and government accountability in Mexico. It would also allow the organization to strengthen its work on public expenditures in two areas: transparency and accountability in the judiciary, and monitoring and evaluation exercises of government performance.
for support of Mexico Evalua's public expenditure program
Mexico Evalua is a policy research center founded in early 2009 with the mission of evaluating public policy outcomes as they pertain to economic development priorities in Mexico. A new program support grant from the Hewlett Foundation would enable Mexico Evalua to continue its work to examine budgetary practices in Mexico. Building on its research to analyze public spending in critical economic sectors, the organization intends to invest considerable resources to analyze and propose improvements to institutional mechanisms and incentives that affect federal and subnational government coordination. The aim is to increase the effectiveness of spending on health, education, infrastructure, and other social programs.