The KHDR Evaluation Report reflects general and specific recommendations for future impact with Human Development reporting- and teaching. Furthermore, it compares regional practices vis-à-vis Kosovo’s experience in achieving impact through evidence-based policymaking, public awareness and innovations with “beyond NHDR” products.
The second Human Development Spring School hosted 25 selected students from different Universities in Kosovo who, during the ten day course, attended lectures of local and international experts including representatives of the Kosovo governmentmore
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The United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), on the 30 September 2014 launched the eighth Human Development Report for Kosovo. The launch of the Report - entitled Migration as a Force for Development- was hosted by the UN Development Coordinator and UNDP Resident Representative Mr. Andrew Russell,more
Projects and Initiatives
Public health is recognized as a human right. It is a precondition for and an outcome and indicator of all three dimensions of human development: environmental-, economic- and social sustainability. Well-performing public health system can help tackle the social determinants and improve public health equity. A healthier population improves the overall level of productivity in the economy, increases employment and thus helps to reduce poverty, and improves school attendance of children. At present, the Kosovo public health infrastructure is considered to be one of the most underdeveloped in the Balkan region and some of the worst public health results in Europe can be found in Kosovo. UNDP Kosovo’s recent crowdsourcing initiative determined that Kosovars prioritize “public health” as one of the most pressing challenges.more
Evaluation and forward-looking assessment of the KHDR
Kosovo Human Development Reports
Labour migration and economic interaction with the Kosovan Diaspora abroad have a profound impact on the economic opportunities and livelihoods of many individuals in Kosovo. This is not just limited to the household level. Economic interactions with the Kosovan Diaspora are so pervasive that they strongly influence Kosovo’s macroeconomic development and, hence, all Kosovans.
Private Sector and Employment addresses one of Kosovo’s deepest post-conﬂict challenges – the capacity of the economy to provide jobs and growth. The desire for decent work is one of the most basic of all human needs. To the average Kosovan family, decent work means more nutritious food on the table, a better house to live in, better health and more freedoms.
It examines exclusion as it affects Kosovans reaching for education and a basic standard of health. Finally, it looks at how gaps in these sectors are influencing public trust and eroding participation in Kosovo’s hard-won democratic process.