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FinScope. Enquête Consommateur Les Tendances. Haiti 2018

Le Gouvernement d’Haïti reconnaît le rôle joué par le secteur financier pour faciliter la croissance économique grâce à un meilleur accès aux services financiers. Afin de renforcer les politiques génératrices d’une croissance et d’un développement durable et inclusif, les parties prenantes et le gouvernement haïtien ont mis en œuvre FinScope Haïti 2018 pour aider à identifier et à créer une feuille de route garantissant la réalisation de cette vision.

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Cross-Border Trade and Corruption along the Haiti-Dominican Republic Border

An economic chasm separates the two countries sharing the island of Hispaniola. Until the mid-twentieth century, both had roughly the same GDP, but while the Dominican Republic (DR) has enjoyed decades of economic growth, Haiti’s economy has languished, crippled by political turmoil and natural disasters. Although both countries have roughly the same population—nearly 11 million—the DR’s economy is ten times bigger.

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Humanitarian Needs Overview

In 2018, Haiti suffered a period of severe drought, floods and an earthquake, at a time the country is still facing epidemics of cholera, diphtheria and malaria, a migration crisis with the voluntary or forced displacement of Haitian populations from the Dominican Republic or other countries in the Latin American and Caribbean region, and recurrent protection problems.

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Humanitarian Response Plan

In 2019, more than 2.6 million people in Haiti will need assistance, including 1.3 million people targeted by the Humanitarian Response Plan. In a context of economic fragility and socio-political tensions, the successive shocks that have affected the country (including natural disasters, epidemics, population displacements), combined with structural weaknesses limiting access to basic services, have considerably increased the chronic vulnerability of the Haitian population and reduced its capacity for resilience.

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Impact Assessment for the Livelihood of Fishfarmers

This document describes an evidence-based evaluation of the immediate and long-term impact of LEVE/USAID grants to the fishfarming entities Caribbean Harvest Foundation and Caribbean Harvest Social Enterprise, both hereon referred to jointly as CH. Specifically, the study was interested in evaluating the impact on the resiliency of participating households.

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Impact Assessment of Caribbean Harvest S.A. Fish Farmers as a result of support provided by Leve

Given that some time had passed since the initial grant to Caribbean Harvest S.A. was made to increase production capacity, LEVE and Caribbean Harvest S.A. agreed to undertake an impact assessment that would go beyond simply capturing results, but more to measuring resiliency (as defined by the United States Agency for International Development) of the fish farmers. The initial grant was to increase both energy supply and the number of cages, which would lead to an overall increase in fish production by fish farmers.

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