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  • One size doesn’t fit all in social policy

    The politics of effect sizes. Historian EH Carr wrote that when Oxford dons state that standards of living are falling they mean that they themselves can no longer afford domestic servants. Carr provided this example to illustrate social relativity. History is not the collection and presentation of objective ‘facts’. Which data we collect, how we analyse them, and how we present them are all subjective choices.
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  • Campbell Funding for Methods

    Request for proposals: contributions for methods development for systematic reviews. With the support of the American Institutes for Research, the Campbell Collaboration is pleased to announce up to five awards for methods development.The total amount to be awarded is US$80,000.Proposals for contributions for methods development for systematic reviews must be received by Monday, 20 February 2017.
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  • Campbell: a year in review

    It has been a busy year for Campbell. What were we up to in 2016? This blog of blogs in 2016 provides some insights on our activities.Our first focus this year was about how systematic is a systematic review, and the key role of meta-analysis in building research and enduring adequate reporting. Explained simply, a systematic review sums up the best available research on a specific question.
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  • QUIZ-Which development programmes work?

    Which development programmes, policies and practices are most cost-effective to help achieve the Sustainable Development Goals? Many development interventions sound intuitively appealing. We think they should improve people’s lives. But evidence shows that intuition isn’t reliable when determining whether interventions actually make a difference.
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Featured Review

Community Monitoring Interventions to Curb Corruption and Increase Access and Quality of Service Delivery in Low -and Middle-income Countries: A Systematic Review by Ezequiel Molina, Laura Carella, Ana Pacheco, Guillermo Cruces, and Leonardo Gasparini

Community Monitoring Interventions can reduce corruption.

This review assesses the evidence on the effects of community monitoring interventions on corruption and access and quality of service delivery outcomes. The review also considers the mechanism through which CMIs effect a change in corruption and service delivery outcomes, and possible moderating factors such as geographic region, income level or length of exposure to interventions.


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