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Senegal Governance Diagnostic

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ABOUT

Senegal

Funded by the Norwegian Trust Fund, a sectoral governance and anti-corruption diagnostic assessment was launched to measure and map areas of vulnerability in the transport and public works sectors in Senegal. The diagnostic assessment, which focused on road and Port transport, as well as public works, had notable support from the head of the Port Autonome de Dakar and the Minister of Economy and Finance. The diagnostic assessment was based on a methodology developed and implemented in Mauritania in 2008. It involved the use of a mixed-method approach to collect data that combines evidence-based household and public official surveys with focus groups of enterprises, and additional consultations with NGOs and high level public officials. The focus groups consisted of different types of passenger and cargo transporters, exporters and importers, and other routine users of roads and the Port. Maps of the road transport industry, road construction industry, and the Port of Dakar were developed by these focus groups.

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TOOLS

The Senegal governance diagnostic generated two questionnaires for household and public officials surveys. In addition, tools were used for guiding focus groups with enterprises.

The content of the questionnaires focused on a broad range of corruption-related issues, but also included sectoral specificity. For example, the household questionnaire contained evidence-based sectoral questions designed to assess:

  • road quality,
  • extent of road accidents,
  • the degree to which households must bribe in order to use roads,
  • the frequency of being stopped on specific roads,
  • the organizational affiliation of the public officials who are stopping cars,
  • the frequency of bribing on specific roads,
  • the cost, quality, and accessibility of trucking services,
  • the quality and efficiency of Port services.

The public officials questionnaire, which was administered to civil servants of transport and non-transport agencies, included experience-based questions related to procurement, hiring, training, compensation, employment evaluation, budget, delivery of public services, information management and communications, public sector corruption, reporting corruption.

All tools are provided below:

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RESULTS

The project resulted in a final report, an Executive Summary, and Industry Maps depicting the relationship between users and producers in each subsector. Those documents are provided below:

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RESOURCES

World Bank

Non-World Bank

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PARTNERS

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