Government and civil society representatives from around the world will converge on Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, in July to discuss how to fund a new set of sustainable development goals. But what progress on development financing is desirable and feasible in 2015? Three experts give us the inside track in this exclusive opinion.

The views in this opinion piece do not necessarily reflect Devex's editorial views.

About the authors

  • Homi Kharas

    Homi Kharas is a senior fellow and deputy director for the Global Economy and Development program at the Brookings Institution. Formerly a World Bank chief economist, Kharas studies policies and trends influencing developing countries, including aid, the emergence of a middle class, the food crisis, global governance and the G-20. He served as lead author and executive secretary of the secretariat supporting the High Level Panel advising the U.N. Secretary General on the post-2015 agenda.
  • Annalisa Prizzon

    Annalisa Prizzon is a research fellow within the Center for Aid and Public Expenditure at the Overseas Development Institute. At ODI, Annalisa is currently leading the portfolio analyzing the implications of the new development landscape at country level. Before joining ODI, she was an economist at the OECD Development Center and at the World Bank. She holds a doctorate in economics and public finance with a focus on external debt sustainability in low-income countries.
  • Andrew Rogerson

    Andrew Rogerson is senior research associate at the Overseas Development Institute. His main area of interest is the changing architecture of development cooperation, publishing extensively on the subject. Previously, Rogerson worked at the OECD and advised its development assistance committee; was head of the human development group at the U.K. Department for International Development; and spent 26 years on the staff at the World Bank.