Paper Format and Submission Guidelines Papers that do not adhere to the guidelines may be disqualified. Papers should be submitted as Microsoft Word documents.No PDF files.
Document settings should be double-spaced, 12-point, Times New Roman type, standard (1-inch / 2.54-cm) margins.
Papers should not exceed 15 pages and be no less than 10 pages (approx. 2500 – 3500 words). References do not count towards the total number of pages.
Papers must be written in English.Grammatical errors and any typos must not be made. It is highly encouraged for authors to receive advice from their advisors or any professionals in the related field. Evaluation panels for the 2016 International Girls’ Health Student Writing Competition DO NOT provide any assistance in paper-writing.
On the front page of your paper/essay, PLEASE WRITE THE FOLLOWING REQUIREMENTS into the following order:
Title of your paper/essay
Paper Topic (e.g. Sexual Reproductive Health, Disease, Nutrition, Environmental Conditions)
Name of every team member
Date of Submission: Month (in English) Date (in Number), Year (in Number)
Your paper/essay should be constructed into the following parts and should contain the following aspects:
Abstract (150 words at the maximum)
Keywords (5 keywords to describe your paper/essay at the maximum)
Body (You are welcome to make titles for each body paragraph.)
References (Please write your references on the last pages of your paper.)
Page numbers (Please insert page numbers on every page. Your front page [including title and your name] is not counted as the first page. The first page should include your introduction part.)
Plagiarism will lead to automatic disqualification from the competition.
Cite all sources in a reference section at the end of your paper. You may use ASA, APA, MLA, Chicago or Harvard styles when citing sources. However, the committee prefers to read a paper in ASA style. Please refer to the following URL for more information about ASA: http://lib.trinity.edu/research/citing/ASA_Style_Citations_4.pdf.
Please submit your paper with the following file name and the following email subject header. Once you are done, please submit your paper to email@example.com.
Name of the paper file: Paper_[Primary Author’s First Name and Last Name]
Name of the email subject header: Paper_[Primary Author’s First Name and Last Name]
Please go to the next page to look at the example of the paper format.
Se Eun Yim (Primary Author), Michelle Han, Mark Fagundes, Shiori Saito
Date of Submission: January 31, 2016
Title: UN SDGs and the Girls’ Health
This paper examines the shift towards a new global development cooperation paradigm at the Busan HLF-4; the new global partnership that emerged from Busan; and what South Korea brought to the global discourse on development cooperation as an emerging donor. The Busan HLF-4 and the post-Busan process have highlighted the global role of new actors, with South Korea exemplifying through its own experience how aid can help bring about development, contributing to the global discourse on development cooperation and playing a bridging role between traditional and emerging donors. The changing dynamics of the world including the global financial crisis and climate change suggest that the global challenges are different from what had been expected when the HLF process and Millennium Development Goals were begun in the beginning of the 20th century. Thus, we recommend that global development cooperation discourse and activities that had been led by traditional Western donors need to find more effective ways of incorporating new actors and different modalities of development cooperation because the global challenges we face are grave.
Busan HLF-4, development cooperation, Millennium Development Goals, South Korea
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The Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) announced at the United Nations (UN) in 2001 and endorsed by nearly 200 nations around the world have been widely recognized as an important global cooperative paradigm to help solve one of the most enduring problems the world has faced—global poverty. The High Level Forum on Aid Effectiveness (HLF), which has been led by Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) and other international organizations including the World Bank and United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) since the beginning of the 21st century, has been regarded as one of the premier world forums to discuss how foreign aid, or development cooperation, can help address the problem of global poverty. The fourth and final HLF (HLF-4) was convened in Busan, South Korea. The goal was to assess aid effectiveness and to gather agreement around a new approach to development cooperation focused on development effectiveness.
In addition, private philanthropic foundations such as the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, international non-governmental organizations, global corporate social responsibility of multinational corporations, and remittances have now come to play an increasing role in assisting developing countries (OECD, 2007). The global development cooperation arena, which had been dominated by a relatively small number of donors, has now become much more crowded with a greater diversity of players. Finally, partly as a result of the aforementioned forms of diverse forms of assistance to developing countries, there is increasing awareness that foreign aid should be considered as part of a larger stimulus package to developing countries, which includes foreign aid, foreign direct investment (FDI), trade and remittances (Kharas, 2012; Stallings, 2010).
The Evolution of the Aid Effectiveness Paradigm
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The Busan HLF-4
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Busan Global Partnership for Effective Development Cooperation