Indicateurs

Access land-related information by indicator. Discover the list of different indicators available on the Land Book, filter the list of indicators by theme, get detailed information on each of them and download the data you need.

Displaying 1 - 10 of 432

(i) Clear rationale for fee determination; (ii) public schedule

(i) Clear rationale for fee determination; (ii) public schedule measured on a scale from A - which stands for good practices - to D - reflecting weak practices. For more information please visit http://go.worldbank.org/21M7S7AZO0

A gender-sensitive approach to providing compensation to affected landholders

This indicator asks whether national laws require governments to follow a gender-sensitve approach to providing compensation, accounting for the varying ways in which women and men depend on and use land. "Gender-sensitive approach" as used here means an approach the provides special protections for women landholders, ensuring they are fairly compensated based on their right or attachment to the land. This indicator is based on Section 16.3 of the VGGTs, which provides that "States should ensure a fair valuation and prompt compensation in accordance with national law." This indicator is also based on various provisions established in the VGGTs which call for state and non-state actors to promote gender-sensitive land governance. For instance, Section 3b establishes that states should promote gender equality, which is defined as “ensur[ing] the equal right of women and men to the enjoyment of all human rights, while acknowledging difference between women and men and taking specific measures aimed at accelerating de facto equality when necessary." In addition to Section 3b, other sections of the VGGTs call for states to adopt gender-sensitive approaches to land governance, including Sections 4.4, 4.7, 5.3, 5.7, and 10.1. Additionally, Section 16.1 of the VGGTs calls for states to “respect all legitimate tenure rights holders... by providing just compensation,” and women landholders are a subset of “legitimate tenure rights holders.” States should ensure that women and girls have equal tenure rights.” In countries where compensation procedures are gender-neutral, a score of "C" is provided. Answering the question posed by the indicator entailed reviewing a broad range of legally binding laws, regulations, and court decisions at the national level.

A right to challenge compensation decisions in court

This indicator asks whether national laws provide affected landholders with the right to appeal or challenge compensation decisions in court. This indicator is based on Section 16.3 of the VGGTs, which provides that "States should ensure a fair valuation and prompt compensation in accordance with national law." Furthermore, section 16.6 of the VGGTs provides "All parties should endeavour to prevent corruption, particularly through use of objectively assessed values, transparent and decentralized processes and services, and a right to appeal."Answering the question posed by the indicator entailed reviewing a broad range of legally binding laws, regulations, and court decisions at the national level.

A right to negotiate compensation levels

This indicator asks whether national laws provide affected populations with a right to negotiate compensation levels. This indicator is based on Section 16.3 of the VGGTs, which provides that "States should ensure a fair valuation and prompt compensation in accordance with national law." Furthermore, section 16.6 provides "All parties should endeavour to prevent corruption, particularly through use of objectively assessed values, transparent and decentralized processes and services, and a right to appeal."Answering the question posed by the indicator entailed reviewing a broad range of legally binding laws, regulations, and court decisions at the national level.

Access to conflict resolution

Access to conflict resolution measured on a scale from A - which stands for good practices - to D - reflecting weak practices. For more information please visit http://go.worldbank.org/21M7S7AZO0

Access to improved sanitation facilities (%)

Share (%) of the total population with Access to Sanitation Facilities. Access to improved sanitation facilities refers to the percentage of the population with at least adequate access to excreta disposal facilities that can effectively prevent human, animal, and insect contact with excreta. Improved facilities range from simple but protected pit latrines to flush toilets with a sewerage connection. To be effective, facilities must be correctly constructed and properly maintained.

Access to improved water sources (%)

Share (%) of the total population with access to improved drinking water sources. Access to an improved water source refers to the percentage of the population with reasonable access to an adequate amount of water from an improved source, such as a household connection, public standpipe, borehole, protected well or spring, and rainwater collection. Unimproved sources include vendors, tanker trucks, and unprotected wells and springs. Reasonable access is defined as the availability of at least 20 liters a person a day from a source within one kilometer of the dwelling.

Accessibility of registry records

Accessibility of registry records measured on a scale from A - which stands for good practices - to D - reflecting weak practices. For more information please visit http://go.worldbank.org/21M7S7AZO0

Accessible opportunities for tenure individualization exist

Accessible opportunities for tenure individualization exist measured on a scale from A - which stands for good practices - to D - reflecting weak practices. For more information please visit http://go.worldbank.org/21M7S7AZO0

Accessible, affordable and timely process for appeal

Accessible, affordable and timely process for appeal measured on a scale from A - which stands for good practices - to D - reflecting weak practices. For more information please visit http://go.worldbank.org/21M7S7AZO0