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1 :jfutd\ ;fj{hlgs vr{ tyf ljlQo pQ/bfloTj - PEFA _M sfof{Gjogsf kIfx? k|:t'tstf{ M ;'/]z k|wfg ;+of]hs -;x dxfn]vf lgoGqs_, k]kmf ;lrjfno, sf7df8f}+ kf]v/f,

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Presentation on theme: "1 :jfutd\ ;fj{hlgs vr{ tyf ljlQo pQ/bfloTj - PEFA _M sfof{Gjogsf kIfx? k|:t'tstf{ M ;'/]z k|wfg ;+of]hs -;x dxfn]vf lgoGqs_, k]kmf ;lrjfno, sf7df8f}+ kf]v/f,"— Presentation transcript:

1 1 :jfutd\ ;fj{hlgs vr{ tyf ljlQo pQ/bfloTj - PEFA _M sfof{Gjogsf kIfx? k|:t'tstf{ M ;'/]z k|wfg ;+of]hs -;x dxfn]vf lgoGqs_, k]kmf ;lrjfno, sf7df8f}+ r}q !%

2 k|:t'tLsf ljifoj:t'  ;fj{hlgs ljlQo Joj:yfkg / o:sf] If]q  ;fj{hlgs vr{ tyf ljlQo hjfkmb]lxtfsf] cjwf/0ff - k]kmf_  k]kmfsf] ljsf;qmd - Phases of Development _  g]kfndf k]kmfsf] ljsf;  k]kmf d"NofFsg k|ltj]bg  k]kmfsf] ;"rsx? - Indicators _  sfof{Gjog ;+oGq  g]kfndf k]kmf ;"rsx? ;'wf/sf] ;Gbe{df vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf 2




6 ;fj{hlgs ljlQo Joj:yfkg  s'g} klg ;/sf/sf] ;du| ljlQo ljifo / If]q -kl/lw_ sf] Joj:yfkg g} ;fj{hlgs ljlQo Joj:yfkg xf].  L D White " Finance and Administration cannot be divorced. Each administration act has financial implications as inseparable as a man and his shadow. Nothing can be done without the expenditure of money at the very minimum for the composition of the individual or employee who act. Finance is therefore one of the inescapable responsibilities of the government executives."  A good PFM System is prerequisite for GOOD GOVERNANCE. 6

7 ;fj{hlgs ljlQo Joj:yfkgsf] cjojx?  gLlt, of]hgf / sfo{qmd  ah]6 k|0ffnL  /fh:j jf cGo k|fKtLsf] Joj:yfkg  vr{ Joj:yfkg  lgsf;f, vr{ / vr{ >f]t Joj:yfkg  sf]if Joj:yfkg -vftf k|jfx, ;dli6 cfly{s sf/f]jf/ ;dfj]z_  ;fj{hlgs vl/b Joj:yfkg,  cfGtl/s lgoGq0f,  C0fsf] Joj:yfkg  n]vfFsg, k|ltj]bg tyf ljlQo k|ltj]bg  clGtd n]vfk/LIf0f, cfGtl/s tyf afXo lgu/fgL 7

8 PEFA : Concept  PEFA is basically a measurement tool that is globally designed and accepted Indicators in PFM  It measures the performances of country’s PFM System  A mechanism for assessing the quality of aggregate financial activities of the country  Aims to Improve the Governance and Accountability : through achievement of Efficiency, Effectiveness, Transparency and Accountability and minimizing the fiduciary risk in PFM 8

9 PEFA : Concept  PEFA Program grew out of a realization that in many developing countries  PFM systems remain weak, even after many years of external assistance, and  were not improving sufficiently to support countries' own development objectives or expectations of donors.  Promotes a coordinated approach to the assessment of the quality of PFM performances  Helps to assess the condition of country public expenditure, procurement and financial accountability systems.  Assists developing practical sequence of actions for PFM reform and capacity building.  PEFA helps to improve country PFM system performance for strengthened economic growth and government service delivery. 9

10 k]kmfsf] p2]Zox?  ;du| ljlQo cg'zf;g kfngf ug]{ - GDP, Recurrent Expenditure & Resource Limit etc _  >f]t ;fwgx?sf] /0fgLlts jfF8kmfF8  >f]tsf] k|of]udf k|efjsfl/tf, s'zntf, kf/blz{tf / hjfkmb]lxtf kfngf ug]{  ;]jf k|jfxdf ;'wf/ ug]{ -gub k|If]k0fLo cj:yf, >f]tsf] clwsf/ k|Tofof]hg cflb_  ljlQo hf]lvd 36fpg] -j]?h', bft[ lgsfosf] /sd cefj, cgfjZos ljlQo bfloTj cflb_ 10

11 PEFA as the Program was founded in December 2001 as a multi-donor partnership between:  The World Bank,  The European Commission,  The UK’s Department for International Development,  The Swiss State Secretariat for Economic Affairs,  The French Ministry of Foreign Affairs,  The Royal Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and  The International Monetary Fund. 11 The Global PEFA Partners

12 Phase I: Development ( )  Formulation of Strengthened Approach to supporting PFM Reform and  Development of PFM Performance Measurement Framework (PEFA Framework) Phase II: Dissemination ( )  Roll-out of the PEFA Framework Globally  Focus on compliance with PEFA methodology Phase III: Integration ( )  Monitoring changes in PFM system performances over time  Enhance dissemination, donor collaboration, and country ownership. Phase IV: Global Public Goods ( )  Enhance Global relevance of the PEFA Framework  Outreach to all PEFA stakeholder groups  Build the PEFA knowledge plat form 12 Since its introduction in 2005, the PEFA framework has been applied in over 160 countries (Covers 70 % of countries worldwide). 285 PEFA Assessments have been conducted in more than 135 countries around the globe by April Sub-national assessment have been completed by April Through PEFA Framework many countries have been able to reduce fiduciary risks and consolidate impact of financial reforms. 4th Phase of PEFA Program ( ) has made PEFA a "Global Public Goods".

13 PFM Links to Development Goals 13 PFM system performance Budgetary Outcomes Fiscal/Exp Policy Goals Service Delivery Goals Dev Goals MDGs, PRSP, Political Manifesto Budget deficit, Sector allocations, Investment, Debt ratio, Tax burden etc Fiscal discipline, Strategic allocation, Operational efficiency Other influencing factors

14 14

15 NEPAL PFM High-Level Performance Indicator Set ( PEFA Indicators) 15 Performance High Level Indicators Performance Indicators (PI) 28+3 Thematic Groups and Indicators Score A. PFM OUTTURNS I. CREDIBILITY OF THE BUDGET PI-1Aggregate expenditure outturn compared to original approved budget B PI-2Composition of expenditure outturn compared to original approved budget C PI-3Aggregate revenue outturn compared to original approved budget A PI-4Stock and monitoring of expenditure payment arrears D+ B. KEY CROSS- CUTTING ISSUES II. COMPREHENSIVENESS AND TRANSPARENCY PI-5Classification of the budget C PI-6Comprehensiveness of information included in budget documentation B PI-7Extent of unreported government operations C PI-8Transparency of inter-governmental fiscal relations C PI-9Oversight of aggregate fiscal risk from other public sector entities D+ PI-10Public access to key fiscal information B C. BUDGET CYCLE III. POLICY- BASED BUDGETING PI-11Orderliness and participation in the annual budget process C+ PI-12Multi-year perspective in fiscal planning, expenditure policy and budgeting C+

16 16 Performance Indicators Performance Indicators (PI) 28+3 Thematic Groups and Indicators Score C. BUDGET CYCLE IV. PREDICTABILITY AND CONTROL IN BUDGET EXECUTION PI-13 Transparency of taxpayer obligations and liabilitiesC+ PI-14 Effectiveness of measures for taxpayer registration and tax assessmentC PI-15 Effectiveness in collection of tax paymentsD+ PI-16 Predictability in the availability of funds for commitment of expendituresC+ PI-17 Recording and management of cash balances, debt and guaranteesC+ PI-18 Effectiveness of payroll controlsC PI-19 Competition, value for money and controls in procurementC PI-20 Effectiveness of internal controls for non-salary expenditureC PI-21 Effectiveness of internal auditD+ V. ACCOUNTING, RECORDING and REPORTING PI-22Timeliness and regularity of accounts reconciliation C+ PI-23Availability of information on resources received by service delivery units C PI-24Quality and timeliness of in-year budget reports C+ PI-25Quality and timeliness of annual financial statements C+ VI. EXTERNAL SCRUTINY AND AUDIT PI-26Scope, nature and follow-up of external audit D+ PI-27Legislative scrutiny of the annual budget law D+ PI-28Legislative scrutiny of external audit reports D+ D. DONOR PRACTICES DONOR PRACTICES PI-29Predictability of Direct Budget Support D PI-30Financial information provided by donors for budgeting and reporting on project and program aid D PI-31Proportion of aid that is managed by use of national procedures D

17 PEFA in Nepal: PEFA Assessment  Initiated reform through establishing the PFM bench mark after conducting Country Financial Accountability Assessment (CFAA) in 2002 (updated in 2005)  PEFA assessment started in August 2005 jointly by Government of Nepal and the World Bank  Publication of PEFA Report ( in February 2008) : An Assessment of the PFM Performance Measurement Framework (based on FY 2005/06) 17

18 PEFA and Nepal  PEFA Assessment was conducted in and Report published in 2008 with 31 performance indicators (of which 3 are Donors related) which are recognised globally,  Based on PFM strategy, Development Action Plan (DAP) has been formulated identifying 147 immediate and intermediate activities to be performed,  PEFA Steering Committee (14 Member Chaired by Finance Secretary) and Working Committee ( 11 Member Chaired by PEFA Coordinator) formed in 2009,  PEFA Secretariat established in 2009 which is led by a Coordinator with 7 professional staff,  PEFA Implementation Units (PIUs) formed both at Centre (16) and Local Level (54) till current date,  The Secretariat is accountable to the PEFA Steering Committee. 18

19 Nepal : Assessment of PFM The assessment of Nepal’s performance in PFM suggests the  Existence of a system that is well-designed but unevenly implemented.  Budget has become a credible policy tool, clearly linked to policies in some sectors, with solid control of aggregate outturns and  a reasonable control framework at the transaction level (notably for payroll).  Many gaps in :  the control framework  Significant implementation constraints, and  large fiscal activities remain outside the scope of the central budget.  Several weaknesses originate in the weak demand (from both Government and external stakeholders) for better budget information (financial and physical) and management. 19

20 20 Committee/ Units ChairpersonMember Member Secretary PEFA Steering Committee  Secretary, MoF  Financial Comptroller General  Secretary ; NPC, MFALD, MPPW, MHP, MoE, PPMO  Deputy Auditor General, OAG  Joint Secretary, FACD / MoF  Joint Secretary, Budget Division / MoF  President, FNCCI  President Transparency International  Coordinator, PEFA Secretariat PEFA Working Committee Coordinator, PEFA SC  Representative; JS-MoFALD, OAG, MoF, NPC, PPMO, MoE, MoHP, MPPW  DFCG/ Member Secretary of PEFA Sc PEFA Implementatio n Units (PIUs) Coordinator: Head of the Planning Division  Head of the planning section  Head of the Administration Section  Head of the M&E Section  Head of the Finance Section District PEFA Implementatio n Units (DPIUs ) Coordinator: DTCO Chief  Planning and Admin Officer, DDC  Engineer (nominated by the Coordinator)  Representative, Dist. Admin Office  Representative, FNCCI  Representative, Civil Society  Officer,(Nominat ed by the Coordinator) Implementation Mechanism

21 21 PEFA Implementation Flow GoN/ MoF Steering Committee Public Account Committee (PAC) Other Agencies OAG PPMO CIAA NVC Local PFM Donor Forum ICAN ASB CSOs Other Agencies OAG PPMO CIAA NVC Local PFM Donor Forum ICAN ASB CSOs Working Committee PIUs DPIUs Line Ministries and Departments Line Agencies and Paying Offices Line Agencies and Paying Offices FCGO DTCOs PEFA Secretariat National Planning Commission (NPC)

22 g]kfndf k]kmf ;"rsx? ;'wf/sf] ;Gbe{df vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf of]ubfg ug'{kg]{ kIfx? 22

23 Policy-Based Budgeting k]kmf ;'rs gDj/ k]kmfsf] ;Gbe{df b]lvPsf] sdhf]/Lx? vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf sfo{x? Lack of engagement of the political leadership on the MTEF and budget preparation; ah]6 / dWosflng vr{ ;+/rgfsf] ;Gbe{df /fhgLlts g]t[Tjsf] ;+nUgtf a9fpg k|oTg ug'{ kg]{ Inadequate engagement or understanding of the MTEF among middle and lower-level government officials; dWosflng vr{ ;+/rgfsf] hfgsf/L ;a} sfof{no k|d'v jf sfof{Gjog ug]{ kbflwsf/Lx?n] cBfjlws 1fg xfl;n ug'{ kg]{ Uneven linkages between annual budgets and MTEFs; and ah]6 agfpbf ah]6 / dWosflng vr{ ;+/rgf aLrsf] ;DaGw :ki6 ug]{ Incomplete sectoral “business plans” (in need of stronger monitoring of outputs). ;a} sfof{nox?n] If]qut Joj;flos of]hgf tof/ ug]{ - cfof]hgf, sfo{qmd / sfof{nosf] p2]Zo, nIo cg';f/ _ 23

24 Predictability and Control in Budget Execution k]kmf ;'rs gDj/ k]kmfsf] ;Gbe{df b]lvPsf] sdhf]/Lx? vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf sfo{x? Guaranteed cash releases for high priority (“P1”) projects But implementation is not satisfactory). k|fyldstf k|fKt cfof]hgfdf /sdsf] cefj x'g glbg ;a} cfof]hgfx? gu/L If]qut dGqfnox?n] jf:tljstfsf] cfwf/df k|fyldlss/0fsf] sfo{ ug'{ kg]{ The Public Procurement Act (2007) is aligned with best international practice ;fj{hlgs vl/b / cg';f/ vl/bsf] sf/jfxL eP gePsf] hfFr k/LIf0f u/L ;f] sfg"g Jojxf/df ptfg'{ kg]{ Payroll controls are also well developed. tna eQfsf] lgoGq0f /fd|f] /x]sf] ePtf klg ;a} sd{rf/Lx?sf] tna eQf a}+s dfkm{t e'StfgL ug]{ Joj:yf ;a} sfof{nox?n] k|efjsf/L agfpg' kg]{ Internal audit is not effective and does not comply with international standards. ;a} sfof{nox?n] cfGtl/s lgoGq0f k|0ffnL k|efjsf/L agfO{ cfGtl/s n]vf k/LIf0fsf] sfo{ k|efjsf/L agfpg] No commitment control. ah]6af6 cgfjZos ;/sf/L bfloTj l;h{gf gug]{ / vr{sf] k|ltj4tf - ;Demf}tf jf vl/b cfb]z_ kl5 clen]v ug]{, lgsf;f sfod ubf{ Wofg lbg] / ah]6 / sfo{qmd agfpFbf Wofg lbg] 24

25 Predictability and Control in Budget Execution k]kmf ;'rs gDj/ k]kmfsf] ;Gbe{df b]lvPsf] sdhf]/Lx? vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf sfo{x? Little monitoring of actual expenditures and outputs jf:tljs vr{sf] hfgsf/L / k|ltkmnsf] af/]df cg'udgsf] sfo{ sfof{nox?n] ug]{ sfo{df ;hu x'g] Much progress remains to be made toward better accounting of revenues and services to taxpayers. k|To]s sfof{non] /fh:jsf] - ljz]if u/L /fh:j cfh{g;+u ;DaGwL sfof{nox?_ lx;fj lstfj /fVg] ;dfof]hg ug]{ / k|ltj]bg ug]{ sfo{df ljz]if Wofg lbg' kg]{ Capital expenditure, which has tended to remain below the budgeted levels. Joj;flos / vl/b of]hgf tyf ah]6 / sfo{qmdsf] :jLs[tLnfO{ dWogh/ /fvL k"FhLut vr{df ljz]if Wofg lbg' kg]{ Lack of or delays in preparing annual work plans Joj;flos sfo{ of]hgfsf] cfwf/df jflif{s sfo{ of]hgf tof/ ug]{ sfo{df Wofg lbg' kg]{ Uncertainties related to donor funds. cfkm\gf] sfo{qmd jf cfof]hgf;+u ;DaGwLt bft[ lgsfosf] ah]6 /sd cfly{s sfo{ljlw cg';f/ ah]6dfclgjfo{ ;dfj]z ug]{ / jftf{df o; s'/fdf ljz]if Wofg lbg] 25

26 Predictability and Control in Budget Execution k]kmf ;'rs gDj/ k]kmfsf] ;Gbe{df b]lvPsf] sdhf]/Lx? vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf sfo{x? Large Fiscal Activities outside the budget cfkm\gf] sfof{nosf] ah]6df ;s];Dd ;a} cfly{s lqmofsnfkx? ;dfj]z ug ]{ Lack of procurement plans ah]6 tyf sfo{qmd lgdf{0f ubf{ clgjfo{ ?kdf vl/b P]gsf] k|fjwfg / 9fFrf adf]lhd jflif{s tyf u'? vl/b of]hgf tof/ ug]{ Credibility is undermined by significant deviations in terms of expenditure composition (in part due to shortfalls in capital spending) rfn' / k"FhLut vr{ aLr sfof{Gjogdf km/s kg{ u} s"n vr{df lgs} km/s kg]{ cj:yf cfpg glbg sfo{qmd jf k"FhLut vr{df hf]8 lbg' kg]{ non-PFM implementation constraints (e.g.conflict and security issues, technical capacity); k|fjlws Ifdtfsf] ljsf; u/L vr{sf] sfo{df tLa|tf lbg] / ljlQo sfo{;+u ;DaGwLt gePsf] t/ sfddf afwf lbg] sfo{df ;dGjofTds ?kdf sfo{ ug]{ 26

27 Comprehensiveness and transparency k]k mf ;'rs gDj / k]kmfsf] ;Gbe{df b]lvPsf] sdhf]/Lx? vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf sfo{x? budget is based on a good classification system (in need of minor improvements) ah]6 jlu{s/0f ubf{ vr{sf] ;+s]t tyf jlu{s/0f lgb]{lzsf cg';f/ ug'{ kg]{ Budget is published. cfly{s sfo{ljlw sfg"g cg';f/ ah]6 / vr{ lgoldt ?kdf k|sflzt ug'{ kg]{ Reports on a “consolidated fund” ;/sf/sf] ;+lrt sf]ifsf] lx;fj b'?:t /fVg ;a} /sdx? ah]6df ;dfj]z ug]{ n]vfFsg sfo{ k|efjsf/L agfpg] k|of; ;a}af6 x'g' kg]{ Monitoring of some fiscal risks (notably, the situation of public enterprises). ljlQo hf]lvdsf If]qx? klxrfg -j]?h', clVtof/L, sfo{qmd cflb_ u/L - ;a} vr{sf ah]6 lzif{s tyf ;+s]tx?df_ ;f] sf] lgoldt cg'udg ug]{ Growing— gap resulted from fiscal activities of many development funds and boards, and local governments. dftxtsf ljsf; ;ldtL, ljsf; sf]ifx?sf] ljlQo lqmofsnfkx? lgoldt ?kdf lgu/fgL /fVg] 27

28 Accounting, Recording, and Reporting. k]kmf ;'rs gDj/ k]kmfsf] ;Gbe{df b]lvPsf] sdhf]/Lx? vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf sfo{x? Cash-based accounting practices are generally well-established but accounts reconciliation has some problems in revenue accounts gubdf cfwf/Lt n]vf eP klg /fh:j n]vfsf] ;dfof]hg tyf n]vfFsg lgoldt gePsf] ;Gbe{df /fh:j n]vf lgoldt tyf cBfjlws ug]{ tkm{ ;a} sfof{nox? ;hu / ;Ifd x'g' kg]{ / ;f] sfo{ ug'{ kg]{ Annual reporting and financial statements are timely and of acceptable quality (some gaps in content) cGt//fli6o dfgb08 cg';f/ n]vfFsg gLlt tyf gf]6x? ;dfj]z u/L cfly{s ljj/0fx? tof/ ug]{ k|0ffnLnfO{ :yflkt ug{ k|of; ug]{ u/fpg] Consolidated financial statements issued by FCGO for government use include basic accounting principles and assumptions. ;a} sfof{nox?n] jflif{s cfly{s ljj/0fdf n]vfsf l;4fGt tyf cg'dfg -gLLtx?_ ;dfj]z u/L tof/ ug]{ kl/kf6Lsf] ljsf; ug]{ Incomplete computerization for the timeliness and quality of accounting. sDKo'6/sf] dfWodaf6 n]vf /fVG] - Computerised Government Accounting System _ k|0ffnL Jojxf/df nfu" ug]{ 28

29 Accounting, Recording, and Reporting. k]kmf ;'rs gDj/ k]kmfsf] ;Gbe{df b]lvPsf] sdhf]/Lx?vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf sfo{x? Within-year reporting is weak and is not publicized. cfly{s jif{ aLr aLrdf ah]6 vr{ tyf sfo{qmdx?sf] k|ltj]bg ug]{ / k|sflzt ug]{ k|0ffnL ljsf; ug]{ No National Public Sector Accounting Standard g]kfn n]vfdfg nfu" eP kl5 ;f] cg';f/ k|ltj]bg / n]vf /fVg] k|0ffnL ljsf; ug'{ kg]{ The audited consolidated financial statements (revenues and expenditure) do not include accounting policies and explanatory notes as required by IPSAS n]vf k/LIf0f ePsf] jflif{s ljlQo k|ltj]bgdf n]vfFsg gLLt tyf v'nf;f ;dfj]z ug]{ kl/kf6L gePsf]n] n]vfdfg nfu" u/]kl5 ;f] cg';f/ ljj/0f tof/ ug'{ kg]{ The financial statements prepared by the line ministries, FCGO and OAG do not reconcile since the accounting system does not allow recording non-cash transactions (direct payments and commodity grant or aid or turnkey projects) ;f]em} e'StfgL, j:t'ut ;xfotf jf 6g{ sL cfof]hgfx?sf] ah]6 tyf vr{sf] n]vfFsg tyf k|ltj]bgsf] sfo{ ;DaGwLt C0f jf ;xfotf ;Demf}tf cg';f/ k|df0f ;+nUg u/L n]vfFsg ug]{ sf]n]lgsfx?df dfl;s ?kdf k|ltj]bg ug]{ tyf sf]n]lgsfx?n] TSA-DECS df k|fKt x'g;fy} k|ljli6 ug]{ ug'{ kg]{ 29

30 External Scrutiny and Audit k]k mf ;'rs gDj/ k]kmfsf] ;Gbe{df b]lvPsf] sdhf]/Lx?vr{ ug]{ lgsfox?sf] e"ldsf tyf sfo{x? Little evidence of follow-up for clearing “irregularities” identified by the Auditor General. sfof{nox?n] k|f/lDes k|ltj]bgsf] hjfkm #% lbg jf Dofb yk]sf] eP ;f] cjlw leq lbg] ;fy} cGo cfly{s lqmofsnfk h:t} lgoldt ug]{ / c;"n ug]{ j]?h'nfO{ ;f] cg';f/ ug{ cg'udg ug]{ The annual audit reports, follow-up activities and external scrutiny focus more on “irregularities” as opposed to correcting systemic issues. sfof{nox?n] ljlQo Joj:yfkgsf] j]?h' dfqdf ;Lldt g/xL Joj:yfkgsf] k|0ffnLut ;'wf/sf] nflu k|To]s sfof{non] sfo{ ug'{ kg]{ Lack of public access to information (including accounts of local governments; contracts), vr{ tyf vl/b;DaGwL lqmofsnfkx?df ;s];Dd kf/blz{tf sfod ug]{ Joj:yf :yflkt ug'{ kg]{ Weak process to engage the legislature in discussing the MTEF and in scrutinizing the budget ;s];Dd ;+;bnfO{ dWosflng vr{ ;+/rgfsf] 5nkmndf ;dfj]z ug]{ k|s[ofdf ;'wf/ ug]{ 30

31 PEFA: Problems and Challenges 31  Inadequate awareness of PEFA framework and processes  Weak capacity development of all concerned on PEFA/PFM  Political and bureaucratic commitment is not very encouraging to promote the PEFA Process.  Poor ownership and accountability towards PEFA by the sectors  Poor focus to implement PEFA / DAP (Development Action Plan-147) Report of Nepal  No attention on Sub-nation PFM issues and measurement by the PEFA-I  Poor Coordination (mismatch) of efforts both by the government and the development partners to enhance PEFA processes.  Weak knowledge and skills to measure the performances of the PEFA indicators  Ever increasing fiduciary risk both in center and at local level.

32 32 wGojfb\

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