21 May 2020
CaLP, IFRC, UNICEF, DFID
Recent frameworks show how social protection can better respond to shocks – through vertical and horizontal expansion, alignment, or parallel humanitarian processes that contribute to the building blocks of a social protection system. Increasingly, evidence is available on how, in each context, we might use these concepts to guide a more in–depth analysis of entry points. But how might we speed up this process and identify where blockages lie so that we can go beyond technical solutions and existing concepts to understand how embedded ways of working prevent more rapid progress? Where might key entry points be to move this process forward? And where do we need to focus on the outcomes, rather than the processes?
- Paul Harvey, Partner, Humanitarian Outcomes
- Daniel Longhurst, Independent Consultant
- Rachel Slater – Professor of International Development, Centre for International Development and Training, University of Wolverhampton
Moderator: Julie Lawson-McDowall, CaLP Knowledge Management and Research Coordinator