NOTES DE FIN

  1. Estimations du Secrétariat fondées sur l’Institut de statistique de l’UNESCO (base de données), Montréal (consulté en juin 2016).

  2. Le Programme d’amélioration de la qualité de l’éducation générale adopté par l’Éthiopie est financé par plusieurs partenaires techniques et financiers à travers un mécanisme de mise en commun des financements, la Banque mondiale agissant en qualité d’agent partenaire.

  3. UNHCR, Chad Factsheet, 15 janvier 2017, https://data2.unhcr.org/en/documents/download/53598.

  4. Institut de statistique de l’UNESCO, http://data.uis.unesco.org/?lang=fr&SubSessionId=30664982-1a2f-4c51-9f0d-1f69542a5896&themetreeid=-200.

  5. « En bref : Yémen », UNICEF, consulté en février 2017, https://www.unicef.org/french/infobycountry/yemen.html.

  6. GPE, « Financement », http://www.globalpartnership.org/fr/funding.

  7. Jan-Walter De Neve, « Length of secondary schooling and risk of HIV infection in Botswana: evidence from a natural experiment », Lancet Global Health Report 3, no 8 (2015): http://www.thelancet.com/journals/langlo/article/PIIS2214-109X(15)00087-X/abstract.

  8. Karen Ann Grépin, « Secondary Education and HIV infection in Botswana », Lancet Global Health Report 3, no 8 (2015) : http://www.thelancet.com/journals/langlo/article/PIIS2214-109X(15)00050-9/abstract.

  9. Kevin Watkins, No Lost Generation – Holding to the Promise of Education for All Syrian Refugees (Londres: Theirworld, 2016).

  10. UNESCO, Rapport mondial de suivi sur l’éducation (Paris : UNESCO, 2016), 103.

  11. Joanna Wedge, « Where Peace Begins: Education’s Role in Conflict Prevention and Peacebuilding » (Londres, International Save the Children Alliance, actualisé en mars 2008) http://www.savethechildren.org.uk/resources/online-library/where-peace-begins

  12. Rebecca Winthrop, « US Leadership in Global Education: The Time is Now », (Brookings, Big Ideas for America, actualisé le 27 janvier 2017) https://www.brookings.edu/research/us-leadership-in-global-education-the-time-is-now/.

  13. Commission internationale pour le financement de possibilités d’éducation dans le monde, The Learning Generation (New York : Education Commission, 2016), 32.

  14. Commission internationale pour le financement de possibilités d’éducation dans le monde, The Learning Generation (New York : Education Commission, 2016), 34.

  15. UNESCO, Rapport mondial de suivi sur l’éducation (Paris : UNESCO, 2016), 58-59.

  16. UNESCO, Rapport mondial de suivi sur l’éducation (Paris : UNESCO, 2016), xvii. http://unesdoc.unesco.org/images/0024/002470/247033F.pdf.

  17. UNESCO, Rapport mondial de suivi sur l’éducation (Paris : UNESCO, 2011). http://unesdoc.unesco.org/images/0019/001917/191794f.pdf.

  18. Commission internationale pour le financement de possibilités d’éducation dans le monde, The Learning Generation (New York : Education Commission, 2016), 34.

  19. Le GPE n’adopte pas d’approche prescriptive. Ces chiffres sont basés sur les schémas de dépenses que l’on observe dans le portefeuille de financements actuel du GPE.

  20. Commission internationale pour le financement de possibilités d’éducation dans le monde, The Learning Generation (New York : Education Commission, 2016), 29.

  21. International Commission on Financing Global Education Opportunity, The Learning Generation (New York: Education Commission, 2016), 29.

  22. GPE is not prescriptive. These figures are based on the patterns of expenditure within the existing GPE grant portfolio.

  23. International Commission on Financing Global Education Opportunity, The Learning Generation (New York: Education Commission, 2016), 34.

  24. UNESCO, Global Education Monitoring Report (Paris: UNESCO, 2011). http://unesdoc.unesco.org/images/0019/001902/190214e.pdf.

  25. UNESCO, Global Education Monitoring Report (Paris: UNESCO, 2016), xvii. http://unesdoc.unesco.org/images/0024/002457/245752e.pdf.

  26. UNESCO, Global Education Monitoring Report (Paris: UNESCO, 2016), 58–59.

  27. International Commission on Financing Global Education Opportunity, The Learning Generation (New York: Education Commission, 2016), 34.

  28. International Commission on Financing Global Education Opportunity, The Learning Generation (New York: Education Commission, 2016), 32.

  29. Rebecca Winthrop, “US Leadership in Global Education: The Time is Now,” (Brookings, Big Ideas for America, updated January 27, 2017) https://www.brookings.edu/research/us-leadership-in-global-education-the-time-is-now/.

  30. Joanna Wedge, “Where Peace Begins: Education’s Role in Conflict Prevention and Peacebuilding” (London, International Save the Children Alliance, updated March 2008) http://www.savethechildren.org.uk/resources/online-library/where-peace-begins

  31. UNESCO, Global Education Monitoring Report (Paris: UNESCO, 2016), 103.

  32. Kevin Watkins, No Lost Generation—Holding to the Promise of Education for All Syrian Refugees (London: Theirworld, 2016).

  33. Karen Ann Grépin, “Secondary Education and HIV infection in Botswana,” Lancet Global Health Report 3, no. 8 (2015): http://www.thelancet.com/journals/langlo/article/PIIS2214-109X(15)00050-9/abstract.

  34. Jan-Walter De Neve, “Length of secondary schooling and risk of HIV infection in Botswana: evidence from a natural experiment,” Lancet Global Health Report 3, no. 8 (2015): http://www.thelancet.com/journals/langlo/article/PIIS2214-109X(15)00087-X/abstract.

  35. GPE, “Funding,” http://www.globalpartnership.org/funding.

  36. “At a Glance: Yemen,” UNICEF, accessed February, 2017, https://www.unicef.org/infobycountry/yemen_85651.html.

  37. UNESCO Institute for Statistics, http://data.uis.unesco.org/.

  38. UNHCR, Chad Factsheet, January 15, 2017, https://data2.unhcr.org/en/documents/download/53598.

  39. Ethiopia’s General Education Quality Improvement Program is financed from several development partners through a pooled funding mechanism, with the World Bank as the grant agent.

  40. Secretariat estimates based on UNESCO Institute for Statistics (database), Montreal (Retrieved June 2016).