UN Women – National Consultant (team member) – CD 12 de Julho de 2016




Terms of Reference

National Consultant (team member)

Evaluation of Project Institutional Strengthening of Gender Equality and Women’s Empowerment in Timor-Leste (2013 – 2016)

UN Women Timor-Leste



Duty Station/Location:                                  Home-Based and travel to the districts

Application Deadline:                                   12 July 2016

Type of Contract:                                             Special Service Agreement (SSA)

Language required:                                        English

Starting Date:                                                    1 August 2016

Expected duration of the assignment:   4 months (1 August – 30 November 2016)


1.       Background

UN Women, grounded in the vision of equality enshrined in the Charter of the United Nations, works for the elimination of discrimination against women and girls, the empowerment of women, and the achievement of equality between women and men as partners and beneficiaries of development, human rights, humanitarian action, peace and security.

UN Women in Timor-Leste is working in partnership with stakeholders in four main priorities areas to contribute to UN Women’s global goals such as women’s economic empowerment, women in peace and security, ending violence against women, and mainstreaming of gender equality into national planning and budgeting.

The Fifth Constitutional Government was inaugurated on 8 August 2012 following successful Presidential and Parliamentary Elections. In February 2015 it was replaced, after a smooth political transition to a smaller Unity Government and new opportunities to advance gender equality. Having moved away from peace building to state building, the Government of Timor-Leste is focusing its efforts on socio-economic development and institutional strengthening as outlined in the V-VIth Government Programme.

In Timor-Leste gender equality is guaranteed by the Constitution of 2002, and the Government as a signatory of CEDAW has committed to elimiate any form of discrimination against women.[1] Gender equality and women’s empowerment is part of the Governments ambitious 20 year Strategic Development Plan and they have set the target to be “a gender fair society where human dignity and women’s rights are valued, protected and promoted by our laws and culture” by 2030.[2] Gender mainstreaming has been adopted as a strategy for achieving gender equality since 2002 by the various Constitutional Governments. Since 2011, the country also has a Gender Working Group system at the highest level of decision making in all line ministries and secretary of states, as well as in the districts, with the objective to ensure gender mainstreaming at all government levels.


Description of the project

UN Women launched the project “Institutional Strengthening for Gender Equality and Women’s Empowerment in Timor-Leste” in June 2013 for three and a half year, finishing in December 2016. It is generously funded by the Government of Norway through the Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs.  The project’s overall development goal is for the Government of the Democratic Republic of Timor-Leste to demonstrate increased accountability for the implementation of gender equality commitments.

The expected outcomes of the project are:

1) Gender equality provisions of the Programme of the Fifth Constitutional Government in three selected ministries (Finance, State Administration and Justice) implemented by 2017; and

2) Gender equality advocates’ capacities to demand accountability increased

The project is aligned to the UN Women Development Results Impact 5: Governance and national planning fully reflect accountability for gender equality commitments and priorities and to the Country Impact 4:  Governance and national planning fully reflects accountability for gender equality commitments and priorities. It is also aligned to Government priorities as set out in the Strategic Development Plan 2011-2030 (SDP), as well as in the V-VIth Constitutional Government Plan.

The project’s theory of change focuses on strengthening the institutional capacity of Government entities to mainstream gender across policies, programmes, processes and budgets. Institutional strengthening is one of the pillars of our work in Timor-Leste. UN Women is providing technical and financial support for capacity development as a sustainable strategy to our partners to lead and promote gender equality and women’s rights in Timor-Leste. Aligning with national priorities, UN Women with United Nations Country Team had provided inputs into the Vth Government Programme and one of the key programme areas is capacity development on mainstreaming gender into policies, programmes, laws, plans and budgets.

Of increasing importance to gender mainstreaming interventions in Timor-Leste is review of internal structure, procedures, culture and human resources of institutions and organisations, as well as in their respective programming practice. While efforts have focused on integrating gender equality principles into policies, plans, laws and programmes, the review of structures, procedures and human resources/internal capacity and measurement of these require building and strengthening.

Therefore the project is designed to utilize existing mechanism within the Government and Civil Society, and review internal structures, procedures, cultural and human resources for the advancement of women. The project also looks at building capacity of gender advocates especially to ask the government to be accountable towards gender equality.

The project supports the Secretary of State for Support and Socio-Economic Empowerment of Women (SEM) in performing its role as a catalyst, advocate and oversight agency within the government system to incorporate gender equality principles into plans, programmes, structures and budgets of government organizations, aligned to its strategic goals 2010-2015:

Goal 1) Building SEM’s institutional capacity in gender mainstreaming;

Goal 3) Advocate for gender mainstreaming in government institutions and state agencies.

The project has built the capacity of SEM to interact with key institutions as the Prime Minister’s office and the Ministry of Finance, and not to only rely on the gender architecture of gender mainstreaming, namely the Gender Working Groups (GWG) and the district GWG. Strategic partnership with the Ministry of Finance and Prime Minister’s Office on planning and budgeting has started to provide an effective entry points for mainstreaming of gender into the key sectors of the Strategic Development Plan and the V-VIth Government Programme.

For this, SEM’s role had to be enhanced in providing expertise on gender mainstreaming utilizing on one hand the planning and budgeting systems of the Government and on the other the GWG to advocate mainstreaming of gender into the Strategic Sector and Sub-Sector Groups of the SDP.

Framed by international standards and norms, using a multi-treaty approach (CEDAW and other HR treaties, BPfA and SDGs), technical assistance is provided through SEM to the Gender Working Groups at national level on use and analysis of data for policy making and annual planning and budgeting, implementation and monitoring. In order to support the implementation, monitoring and reporting of CEDAW, increased support will be needed to collect sex disaggregated data, raise awareness about CEDAW and build Government capacity to implement, monitor and report about CEDAW. The CEDAW review process scheduled for 2015 and the 2015 National Census has been an opportunities for coordination across sectors, and work with the General Directorate of Statistics to improve data collection.


The project initially targeted two sub-sectors of the SDP, namely decentralization and justice. With the VIth Government increased interest for economic development, and the amended mandate of SEM on Socio-Economic Empowerment of Women, the project includes Agriculture as a key focus area, seen the high number of women involved in this sector. The delays and restructuring of the roll-out of the decentralization process have also impacted the ability to work in a sustainable way to this role. Therefore capacity of civil society, through the Gender and Decentralization Working Group was built to be able to monitor the process and advocate for gender sensitive policy reforms.

In addition, civil society organizations representing women’s voice to call to account commitments made on gender equality and women’s empowerment need sustained strengthening. Rede Feto is a network of 24 member organizations that has been an important venue for mobilization of support on women’s rights in Timor-Leste. The role of Rede Feto as a collective voice of advocacy around issues of gender equality and women’s empowerment is crucial and therefore requires support. As with many CSOs, financial, administration and management of the Secretariat of the network has been an issue in the past years and as such has affected the role of Rede Feto as an advocacy network. Support to Rede Feto has been provided to ensure that accountable financial and management systems are put in place in order for the Secretariat to better serve its members. The project has been looking at building institutional capacity of the Secretariat of Rede Feto and its network members on financial management and advocacy. In addition, capacity development also focused on substantive areas of women’s human rights, including monitoring implementation of CEDAW in sectors and tracking expenditure of State budgets. Ownership building is the key priority of the project support to the Rede Feto Network.

In complement to SEM’s role, it is seen as crucial to develop capacity in training and academic institutions to create national capacity on Gender Equality to decrease reliance on international experts in the longer term. The project initiated cooperation with the National University of Timor-Leste (UNTL), through the Gender Studies Center, to develop the GSC curriculum with ownership and support from staff members currently running the Center as well as integrated gender and development into core courses of UNTL.

Project expected results are the following:

Project Goal: Government demonstrates increased accountability to implement gender equality commitments


Outcome 1:  Gender equality provisions of the Programme of the 5th  Constitutional Government in three selected ministries (Finance, State Administration and Justice) implemented

Output 1.1: Knowledge and tools to track, analyze and report the gender-responsive ministerial plans and budgets developed for use by key stakeholders

Output 1.2: SEPI’s institutional capacity  strengthened to promote and implement its mandate of gender-responsive planning and budgeting, with a prioritization of three pilot ministries (Finance, State Administration and Justice)

Output 1.3: Capacities of three pilot ministries enhanced to draft gender-responsive plans with corresponding budgets (Finance, State Administration and Justice))

Output 1.4: Capacities of government at district level in at least three pilot districts strengthened to mainstream gender at decentralized level through the district GWG

Outcome 2:  Gender equality advocates capacities to demand accountability increased

Output 2.1: Capacity of Gender Studies Center, UNTL strengthened to develop and implement curriculum on gender and development

Output 2.2: Capacities of women’s organizations to monitor implementation of the gender equality provisions of the 5th Constitutional Government Programme strengthened


2.       Objectives and scope


The purpose of the end-of-project evaluation is to conduct an independent evaluation, by an external team (composed of international team leader and national team member), of the Institutional Strengthening for Gender Equality and Women’s Empowerment in TL project for the overall timeframe of the project, since June 2013 until the day of the evaluation. It is mandatory as agreed with the Royal Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Kingdom of Norway.

The evaluation will assess the project relevance, effectiveness and efficiency, and sustainability. More specifically the objective of the evaluation is to:

  • assess programmatic progress (and challenges) at the outcome level, with measurement of the output level achievements and gaps and how/to what extent these have affected outcome level progress.
  • Relevance of the project strategy and design in the evolving context of Timor-Leste
  • Effectiveness of the programme of achieving the specific results of the programme
  • Progress made by SEM, Rede Feto and other partners in institutional capacity to maintain results over time
  • Provide recommendations with respect to future gender mainstreaming interventions.

The evaluation is expected to contribute to SEM’s and UN Women’s planning process and overall learning on Gender Responsive Governance. It will contribute to Results Based Management and feed into the 2017 Mid-Term Review of UN Women’s Strategic Note 2015-2019 and future programming on gender-responsive governance. The primary user of the evaluation will be the Secretary of State for the Support and Socio-Economic Empowerment of Women and UN Women. Secondary users will be other partners working on gender mainstreaming and gender responsive budgeting.

The evaluation is planned for August-November 2016. It will look at the output achievements, and how these have been leading or not to the outcomes of the project. The evaluation will be conducted in Timor-Leste, in the capital Dili, with field visit to Aileu, Ermera or Liquica.

The evaluation will specifically include:

  • UN Women Timor-Leste
  • Main Implementing Partners (Government, CSOs) of the project
  • Specific sites for the evaluation will be further worked out by the respective UN agencies during the actual planning of the evaluation process.


3.       Evaluation questions

The following preliminary questions are expected to be reviewed by the evaluation international team leader, with support of the national consultant once recruited, in coordination with the Evaluation Management Group. The evaluation will address the criteria of project relevance, effectiveness and efficiency, and sustainability. Below is a guiding list that will later be adapted by the consultant.

  • Assess the relevance of the project’s contribution to the intervention at national levels and alignment with international agreements, and national priorities on Gender equality, women’s empowerment?
    • What is the value of the project in relation to Timorese women’s need, national priorities, National Development Plans, CEDAW, Beijing Platform of Action, Strategic Development Goals, Financing for Gender Equality?
    • Are there any aspects which should be considered to make the project more relevant to the current and future needs of Timor-Leste?
    • What are the results of the project – intended and unintended, positive and negative – including social, economic and environmental effects?
  • Assess effectiveness and efficiency in progressing towards the achievement of project results.
    • Is the programme achieving satisfactory results in relation to stated outcomes and outputs? What are the reasons for the achievement or non-achievement?
    • To what extent has the programme strengthened the role of women’s rights activists, and national women’s machinery in the budgeting process and advocacy for gender responsive governance?
    • Did the project contribute to developing capacities in the municipalities (Aileu, Ermera, Liquica) on gender equality?
  • Assess the sustainability of the project in achieving sustained results
    • To what extent was capacity of targeted partners developed in order to ensure sustainability of the efforts and benefits?
    • To what extent was institutional change conducive to systematically addressing HR & GE concerns achieved?
    • To what extent did the project adapt to the changes in political context?
    • Are any futher activities/inputs needed to ensure sustainability of the programme
  • Identify and validate lessons learned, good practices and examples and innovations of efforts that support gender equality and human rights in area of work.
  • Provide actionable recommendations with respect to UN Women’s future gender mainstreaming interventions.


4.       Evaluation methodology


The Evaluation Methodology    

The evaluation methodology will be developed by the Evaluation Team Leader, with support from the national member, and presented for approval to the Evaluation Steering Committee. The methodology should use a combination of quantitative and qualitative research methods that are appropriate to address the main evaluation questions. The evaluation will be a transparent and participatory process, involving relevant UN Women stakeholders and partners in Timor-Leste. The evaluation will be based on gender and human rights principles as defined in the UN Women Evaluation Policy and adhere to the United Nations norms and standards for evaluation in the United Nations Systems. The guiding documents for evaluation at UN Women, including the Evaluation Policy, Evaluation Chapter of the POM, the Global Evaluation Reports Assessment and Analysis System (GERAAS) evaluation report quality checklist, the United Nations System Wide Action Plan Evaluation Performance Indicator (UN-SWAP EPI) and the UN Women Evaluation Handbook.

The evaluation should draw on the previous evaluations done in Timor-Leste on Gender Mainstreaming, Gender Responsive Budgeting and Institutionalization of Gender Equality.

The consultants are expected to:

  • Participate in an inception meeting: The evaluator team will attend an inception meeting (through skype) where he or she will be oriented on programme objectives and key progress made. The evaluation team will have the chance to meet with UN Women staff working on this programme.
  • Conduct a desk review which will focus on an in-depth context analysis of the Project, and also answer some questions of relevance. The documents include all relevant documents on the project, the project document, Logframe, implementation plan, monitoring reports, donor reports (progress reports), project publications, existing national and international reports on gender equality and women’s rights situation, etc.
  • Present and discuss an Inception Report to the Evaluation Steering Committee. This report should include, but not limited to:
  • Interpretation of the Terms of Reference
  • Detailed Work Plan Schedule – Detailed Data Collection Methodology Data Collection Tools
  • Review of evaluation questions, performance criteria, issues to be studied;
  • Description of theory of change/intervention logic;
  • Work plans for all members of the evaluation team with clear timelines and responsibilities;
  • Evaluation matrix (with at least evaluation questions, indicators, methods of data collection, data sources, evaluation criteria).

The report will be finalized in agreement with UN Women.

  • Conduct Key Informant Interviews: Key informants are individuals who are knowledgeable or experienced in a specific areas or aspects of the Joint Programme. For the purposes of this evaluation the key informants could range from Steering and Technical Committee members, key staff of participating agencies and Ministries, key civil society partners, implementing partners, and representatives of the beneficiary groups. Depending on the nature of information required, available time and resources, the evaluating team will conduct semi-structured individual or group interviews. This methodology will be useful for triangulating information and interviewing a broad range of stakeholders.
  • Conduct Focus Groups / Consultation Workshops: Focus group discussions can gather in-depth qualitative information from a group of participants with a similar background/role in the Joint Program – for example, civil society partners, community leaders, program participants / beneficiaries, etc. The discussion will be facilitated and guided by a list of topics/questions developed by the evaluating team. The team will also identify focus groups based on the areas of evaluative inquiry. The evaluation is particularly encouraged to use participatory methods to ensure that all stakeholders are consulted as part of the evaluation process.
  • Conduct Field and site visits: A selection criteria will be developed in consultation with the evaluation team, the Joint Program management unit as well as national leadership
  • Organize presentation of preliminary findings to the Evaluation Reference Group members.
  • Support in the dissemination of information through developing a comprehensive report and develop a synthesized knowledge product.
  • The evaluation is expected to apply a gender responsive approach to assessing the contribution of UN Women to development effectiveness. It should identify expected and unexpected changes in target and affected groups. It is anticipated that the evaluation will apply process tracing to identify the mechanisms of change and the probable contributions of UN Women.
  • The evaluator should take measures to ensure data quality, reliability and validity of data collection tools and methods and their responsiveness to gender equality and human rights; for example, the limitations of the sample (representativeness) should be stated clearly and the data should be triangulated (cross-checked against other sources) to help ensure robust results.


  1. Evaluation Process and Time Frame:

The evaluation process is divided in four phases:

1) Preparation, mainly devoted to structuring the evaluation approach, preparing the TOR, compiling programme documentation, and hiring the evaluation team/consultant;

2) Conduct: Inception, which will involve consultations preparation of the inception report and finalization of evaluation methodology; Data collection and analysis, including desk research and preparation of field missions, visits to project sites, meetings, consultations and group discussions.

3) Reporting: presentation of the preliminary findings, draft and final Evaluation Report; and

4) Dissemination and follow-up, which will entail the development of Management Response, uploading it on Evaluation resource Centre


The timeframe allocated for the completion of the Evaluation process is from June to December 2016.

  June July August September October November December
Draft TOR and advertisement                                                        
Recruitment of Consultants                                                        
Inception meeting (skype), desk review                                                        
Developing of evaluation methodology and finalization of inception report – home  based                                                        
Inception review by UN Women and reference group                       X                                
Data collection –                                                        
Presentation of preliminary findings to UN Women                                                        
1st drafting of the report –home based – 1 week                               X                        
Review of the 1st draft report by UN Women – 1 week                                                        
2nd draft report and review by UN Women – 1 week                                                        
Final draft report and review by Reference Group – 1 week                                                        
Finalization and Submission of Final Report – 1 week                                                        
Development of synthesized knowledge product                                                        
Translation of the knowledge product                                                        
Report dissemination                                               x        


6.       Key deliverables of evaluators and Timeframe


The National team member evaluator will be expected to deliver:

  1. Support in the inception report that includes a detailed evaluation design outlining key questions, data collection and analysis methods, data collection tools/protocols, list of key informant/agencies; review of evaluation questions, performance criteria, issues to be studied; Description of theory of change/intervention logic; Work plans for all members of the evaluation team with clear timelines and responsibilities; Evaluation matrix (with at least evaluation questions, indicators, methods of data collection, data sources, evaluation criteria). This framework should be developed in a participatory manner- (the evaluator and the evaluation committee will work closely ) before commencement of the actual review.
  2. Support in organizing the meetings and the focus group discussions.
  3. Support in translation of any documents and reports as needed for the consultancy, as well as in interviews and focus group discussions.
  4. Support in developing and translating data collection instruments/tools that will inform a systematic and structured approach to information gathering and UN Women and main partners
  5. Short report of interviews, focus groups and data collection done which will feed into the overall evaluation report.
  6. Support in presenting of preliminary findings, lessons learned, and recommendations and translation of Power point presentation
  7. As the result of desk review, field visits and surveys and interviews with the partners, support to a draft report (using UN Women guidelines and format) for review by UN Women and main partners, to be developed by team leader and revised by the evaluation member.
  8. Support to a second draft report incorporating comments made on the first draft.
  9. Support Tetum revision of a synthesized knowledge product drawing upon lessons learned about the process and management of the joint program
  10. To further promote learning and the exchange of experiences, a dissemination strategy will be developed for sharing lessons learnt and good practices from this review with UN Women, Government stakeholders, UN Women and other relevant stakeholders.
  11. As annexes to the final report:
    1. Terms of Reference.
    2. List of documents reviewed.
    3. Data collection tools used
    4. List of UN agencies, implementing partners and staff consulted.


  1. Schedule of Payments


# Deliverables Indicative Deadline
1 Workplan for the evaluation team member and inputs to the inception report, which includes the evaluation methodology, data collection tools (in Tetum) and the timing of activities and deliverables By 30 August
2 A short report on the fieldwork, translated (Tetum) Power Point presentation on preliminary findings, lessons  learned, and recommendations By 23 September 2016
5 Inputs to the draft full report highlighting key evaluation findings and conclusions, lessons and recommendations.


By 7 October 2016
6 Inputs to the final evaluation report and  revised synthesized knowledge product drawing upon lessons learned about the process and management of the joint program


By 30 November 2016


Language of all deliverables: English (or Tetum if specifically indicated)


8.       Composition, Skills and Experience of International Evaluator:


National Associate Evaluator will support overall work of the International Evaluator, and shall also possess an expertise in conducting gender-sensitive and rights-based evaluations so to be also able to contribute to the substance of the evaluation and not only be in supporting role.


Required Skills and Experience of the National Associate Evaluator:

  • At least a Master degree with 5 years’ experience or Bachelor degree with 7 years’ experience in economics, sociology, international development, gender/women studies or related areas. A special training in evaluation, Monitoring and Results Based Management is considered an asset.
  • 5 years of working experience (7 years in case of Bachelor) in evaluation or qualitative research, and at least 1 year in evaluation or research of development and gender programmes.
  • Strong knowledge and skills of quantitative and qualitative data collection and analysis
  • Experience in participatory approach in evaluation or research and ability to manage diversity of views in different cultural contexts.
  • Fluent in English and Tetum. Ability to produce well written reports demonstrating analytical ability and communication skill.



9.       Management of the Evaluation

The consultant will work under the overall guidance of the UN Women Country Representative and under the direct supervision of the International Evaluation Team Leader and the UN Women Gender Mainstreaming Programme Specialist. The UN Women TLCO will manage the final evaluation and provide coordination in the field including logistical support.


The evaluation will be conducted in accordance with UN Women evaluation guidelines and UNEG norms and standards. Upon completion of the evaluation, UN Women has the responsibility to prepare a management response that addresses the findings and recommendations to ensure future learning and inform implementation of relevant programmes. The evaluation management structure will be comprised of the coordinating entity (Management Group) and the consultative body (Evaluation Reference Group). The TLCO Programme Specialist will manage the day-to-day aspects of the evaluation.


The Management Group will be responsible for management of the evaluation. It will coordinate the selection and recruitment of the evaluation team, manage contractual agreements, budget and personnel involved in the evaluation, support the reference group, provide all necessary data to the evaluation team, facilitate communication between the evaluation team and the reference group, and review draft and final reports and collate feedback to share with the evaluation team


The Evaluation Reference Group will provide direct oversight, safeguard independence, and give technical input over the course of the evaluation. It will provide guidance on key deliverables (Inception Report and Evaluation Report) submitted by the evaluation team. It will also support dissemination of the findings and recommendations. The Evaluation Reference Group is integral part of the evaluation management structure and is constituted to facilitate the participation of relevant stakeholders in the design and scope of the evaluation, raising awareness of the different information needs, quality assurance throughout the process and in disseminating the evaluation results.


10.   Inputs

  • UN Women will provide the Consultant with background materials for the gender analysis of the report;
  • The consultant is expected to work remotely using her/his own computer, but may access the UN Women office for printing of relevant documents or should he/she be required to work onsite at any point during the assignment.
  • UN Women will also cover the costs for translation of materials as required throughout the duration of the assignment.


11.   Performance evaluation:

Contractor’s performance will be evaluated based on: timeliness, responsibility, initiative, communication, accuracy, and quality of the products delivered.


12.   Ethical Code of Conduct

The evaluation of the project is to be carried out according to ethical principles and standards established by the United Nations Evaluation Group (UNEG).


13.   Submission of application

Interested candidates are requested to submit electronic application to zelita.guterres@unwomen.org and  procurement.timor-leste@unwomen.org  not later than 12 July 2016 (COB)


Submission package

  • CV;
  • Letter of Interest containing the statement on candidate’s experience in the field of recruitment;
  • Financial proposal. The financial proposal shall specify a total lump sum amount per each deliverable, including any travel, per diem and administrative fees, based on the template in Annex 1. The actual payment will be payable based on the stated lump sum for each satisfactorily achieved deliverable.


All applications must include (as an attachment) the CV and the financial proposal. Applications without financial proposal will be treated as incomplete and will not be considered for further assessment.



Applications will be evaluated based on the Cumulative analysis.

  • Technical Qualification (100 points) weight; [70%]
  • Financial Proposal (100 points) weight; [30%]

A two-stage procedure is utilised in evaluating the proposals, with evaluation of the technical proposal being completed prior to any price proposal being compared. Only the price proposal of the candidates who passed the minimum technical score of 70% of the obtainable score of 100 points in the technical qualification evaluation will be evaluated.


Technical qualification evaluation criteria:

The total number of points allocated for the technical qualification component is 100. The technical qualification of the individual is evaluated based on following technical qualification evaluation criteria:


Technical Evaluation Criteria Obtainable Score
Education 20 %
Experience and skills 60 %
Language and other skills 20 %
Total Obtainable Score 100 %


Only the candidates who have attained a minimum of 70% of total points will be considered as technically qualified candidate.



Financial/Price Proposal evaluation:


  • Only the financial proposal of candidates who have attained a minimum of 70% score in the technical evaluation will be considered and evaluated.
  • The total number of points allocated for the price component is 100.
  • The maximum number of points will be allotted to the lowest price proposal that is opened/ evaluated and compared among those technical qualified candidates who have attained a minimum of 70% score in the technical evaluation. All other price proposals will receive points in inverse proportion to the lowest price.

















Annex I: Financial Proposal



Breakdown of Cost by Components:

Deliverables Percentage of Total Price (Weight for payment)  

Fixed price


Due Date

1 Workplan for the evaluation team member and inputs to the inception report, which includes the evaluation methodology, data collection tools (in Tetum) and the timing of activities and deliverables     By 30 August 2016
2 A short report on the fieldwork, translated (Tetum) Power Point presentation on preliminary findings, lessons  learned, and recommendations     By 23 September 2016
3 Inputs to the draft full report highlighting key evaluation findings and conclusions, lessons and recommendations.     By 7 October 2016
4 Inputs to the final evaluation report and  revised synthesized knowledge product drawing upon lessons learned about the process and management of the joint program


    By 30 November 2016

The lump sum costs should include all travel and administration costs and expenses related to the consultancy. All prices/rates quoted must be exclusive of all taxes.


[1]As part of the Fundamental objectives – “Section 6: The fundamental objectives of the State shall be: j) to promote and guarantee the effective equality of opportunities between women and men”; as well as under Part II: Fundamental Rights, Duties, Freedoms and Guarantees, where section 16 which provides protection against discrimination and section 17 guarantees women and men the same rights and duties in family life, political, economic, social and cultural.

[2] Timor-Leste Strategic Development Plan 2011-2030



2 thoughts on “UN Women – National Consultant (team member) – CD 12 de Julho de 2016

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