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No.-119 ,. "




All Heads of Departments, Agencies, Bureaus, Offices, Commissions, State Universities and Colleges, Other Instrumentalities of the National Government and All Others Concerned BUDGET PRIORITIES FRAMEWORK FOR THE PREPARATION THE FY 2015 AGENCY BUDGET PROPOSALS OF



RATIONALE The FY 2015 Budget is the penultimate budget of the Aquino Administration. For this reason, the BUDGET PRIORITIES FRAMEWORK (BPF) for 2014-2016, which was introduced for the FY 2014 Budget, will be adopted to guide all departments and agencies to attain the Administration's goal of achieving rapid growth and inclusive development. As laid out in National Budget Memorandum 118, s. 2012, inclusive development go~s beyond the objective of poverty reduction. It seeks the equalization of opportunities so that the majority of the country's labor force, poor and middle class alike, is able to participate and benefit from the historically high economic growth rates accomplished in recent years. The National Statistical Coordination Board reports that poverty in the country remained statistically the same in 2012 at 19.7% of families, compared to 20.5% and 21% in 2009 and 2006, respectively. And there were more families who lived below the poverty threshold: 4.2 million in 2012 compared to 4.0 million in 2009 and 3.8 million in 2006. Similarly, the jobless rate fell slightly to 6.5% in October 2013 from 6.8% a year ago, but still higher than that in neighboring countries. Hence, the inclusiveness development framework seeks answers to questions like: "How do we get our poor out of poverty permanently? How do we manage the country's higher growth rates so that it makes a larger dent on poverty and unemployment? How do we keep the economic growth high as this is necessary for poverty reduction?" Thus, the BPF zeroes in on strategies that will generate quality employment and livelihood for the Filipino workforce, particularly the poor' and unemployed. This is key to rapid and inclusive growth. It therefore prioritize? the following objectives and programs: 1) Making growth inclusive (expansion of the 4Ps, universal health care, K to 12, and housing for informal settlers) to rai?e the q'uality of the Filipino workforce;

2) Sustaining the growth momentum (strategic infrastructure development, strengthening agricultural development, and reviving industrial development) to create and sustain the job creation; 3) Pursuing good governance and anti-corruption (building constituencies for reform, strengthening M&E and Public Financial Management Systems, and implementing the LGU and ARMM reform programs) to create the environment for quality jobs; and 4) Managing disaster risks (implementing climate change adaptation measures and risk reduction and management programs) to prevent the loss of lives, properties and livelihood. In terms of geographical focus, the framework calls for job-creating programs needed in the provinces with the greatest number of poor families, the provinces with the highest incidence of poverty, as well as the provinces with multiple climate and geohazard risks. It makes a special call for programs that will uplift the welfare of the poorest and most marginalized sectors - the fisherfolk and coconut farmers - and programs that will connect lagging communities to progressive ones. Finally, given the complexity of 'promoting inclusive development strategies at the sub-national level where such strategies matter most because of the high rates of unemployment and underemployment, program or collaborative budgeting becomes more important. It incentivizes collaboration or convergence of efforts among different agencies and entities, national and local, public and private. In the aftermath of Typhoon Yolanda and the massive destruction it wrought on Regions 4-8, 6, 7 and 8, the pressure on the government's institutional capacity and resource allocation has multiplied significantly. The challenge is twofold: a) implementing the recovery and reconstruction of the affected areas in such a way as to plan and buildback-better and safer in a phased, flexible and outcome driven manner within constrained resources; and b) pursuing climate change adaptation measures and disaster risk' reduction more systematically in order to anticipate and prepare for extreme climate phenomena and avoid the extent of destruction which happened under Typhoon Yolanda. Moreover, the financing of P235.8 billion of the P360.9 billion estimated funding needed for the recovery and reconstruction effort has still to be identified. Hence, this 8PF also calls for the reprogramming of existing agency budgets to accommodate the Reconstruction Assistance on Yolanda (RAY) program within budgetary constraints. This may require the cancellation or deferment of activities and projects which are either no longer urgent or can be postponed or best left to the private sector. It also calls for the immediate upgrading of building codes, engineering designs, building specifications and costs for infrastructures to consider the new standards to be issued by the Department of Public Works and Highways. Lastly, it calls for the urgent embedding of the climate change and disaster reduction consideration in all planning, programming, and implementation activities as required under RA 9729 or the Climate Change Act.



The spatial or geographical focus areas of the strategies. In addition. to support the requirements of growth.0-4.0-4.2 6. 2013 agreed that the country's economic targets remain attainable.0 7.0.6-7.8.0 41-44 90-110 8.0 2.1 2. the Development Budget Coordination Committee (DBCC) in its meeting last December 18. political stability.0 9.0 2014 6.7-1.5-7.0 1.5-7.1 Despite the destruction wrought by Typhoon Yolanda and the other recent disasters in some regions of the country and the nascent state of the global recovery.0 2.0-4. and improved governance.5 2. These targets are as follows: Particulars Real GNIGrowthlin %) Real GDPGrowth7in0)0) InflationRatelin %) (64~~ay Treasury Bill Rate in% ForeionExchanoeRate(PIS) DubaiOifTUSS/bbl1 MerchandiseExports Growth lin %) ~er~~andise Imports Growth in% 2013 6.0 42-43 105-110 4.0 1.2 Accordingly.4 Key outcomes which departments and agencies will aim for in the run-up to 2016. fiscal and debt consolidation. The strategies and programs that will be supported in the FY 2015 budget.0 7. BUDGET AGGREGATES BUDGET CEILINGS AND FISCAL SPACE 3. and The guidelines and procedures in identifying these priority strategies and programs in the agency budget submission for FY 2015.0.0 41-44 90-110 10. the government will continue to limit its budget deficit to 2% of GDP as envisioned in the 2011-2016 Philippine Development Plan. it will continue to raise its revenue collection efficiency and expenditure allocative and technical efficiencies over the medium-term.5. This is due to the country's robust economic performance.0-4.110 6.0-8.3 2.0 41-44 2015 6. 3 .5 7.5-7.9 0.0 PURPOSE The issuance of this Budget Priorities Framework for the FY 2015 Budget aims to identify the following: 2.0 2.0 6.0 3.2-7.5 3.0 1.0-8.0 2016 7. AND INDICATIVE 3.0 MACROECONOMIC ASSUMPTIONS.2 2.5.0 6. to bring down public debt to respectable levels.

6 billion.3 Hence.0 9.2% of GOP. This expansion will translate to an obligation budget ceiling of P2.0 91.8 3.7 16.3 billion.2%.4 16.1%.2 (2.9 2.3 billion programmed in 2014.3 15.9 15.622.760.5 (2.622.1 14.7 11.745. revenues are expected to register at 16. higher by 0. and that of the Bureau of Customs (BOC) of 3. 15.1 19.6 2.1 billion or 7. as shown above.337. •• Estimates from BTr Sources: DBM.463.0) 16.4 -r .9 2.082.8 15.983.1 17.1% tax effort in 2014 to 2015 in view of intensified BOC organizational reform and antismuggling campaigns.5 18.2) 2.9 (238.1 ) 15.8 (322.0 17.3 (266.9 Disbursements Surplus/(Deficit) Obligation Budget Growth Rate Revenues 14.5%. the budget deficit is set at P285.7 percentage point from the 2014 programmed revenue effort of 15.0) 18.1 2.5 15.6 (285.0-8.3 billion or 14.284.0 8.264.3 2.5 (12.337.0) 3.9% up from 11.0) 17.0 92. higher than the 2014 level by P19.0) 19. and adding the impact of tax administration improvements.1 12.077.1 (11. Relative to the size of the domestic economy.018.914.0 percent.605.3) 2.005. up by 4 3.8 14. ' PARTICULARS 2013 Adjusted Prooram 2014 Prooram 2015 Pro Dosed 2016 ProDosed Levels in Billion Pesos Revenues Disbursements Surplus/(Deficit) Obligation Budget Percent of GDP Revenues 1.5 17.0 85.990.0 16.8% from the P2.0 9. With the economy expected to grow strongly between 7.0 • A positive growth rate indicates an improvement in the flscal balance . The disbursement-to-GOP ratio will expand by around three fourths of a percentage point from 17.3 billion.0 89.2 % in 2015.284. The projected levels of revenue and deficit for 2015 will allow disbursements to stretch to P2. for 2015. revenues are projected to reach P2.9) 18.1 (2.0) 2.5 % to 18.8 (7.. DOF and NEDA 3.6 15.0 Disbursements Surplus/(Deficit) • Obligation Budget GDP Gross Financing Mix (%)" Foreign Domestic Notes: 13. up by P338.6 2.0 11.7 11.2 18.9) 12.606 billion.9 1. This will be anchored on improved tax effort of the Bureau of Internal Revenue of 11.2% from 3.7 (2.8% more than the 2014 collections.179.

7 billion. the department secretary is encouraged to review these ceilings and redistribute them. These will need to be allocated among the priority programs in Section 4. the requirements for the implementation of the CARP are already incorporated in the respective ceilings of CARP Implementing Agencies. sustain the equalization of opportunities for all. and at the same time. respectively.1 The budgetary requirements of the School Building Program and Health Facilities Enhancement Program are included in the ceilings of DepEd and DOH. The provision of sustainable job opportunities to the graduating 284. including the expansion of the program to enable high school students in these families to graduate from secondary education.1 \ dated June 25. 3. With the Forward Estimates or the cost of ongoing and approved new programs incorporated in the FY 2014 Budget amounting to some P2.0 billion. among others: 3.1. if necessary.1 % more than the 2014 budget level of P2. Researchers and Other Science and Technology Personnel .0 below. 4.318. It will be noted that while the agency level indicative ceilings are presented for each department.P342 billion or 15. Similarly.3 million of the poorest families.5.3 billion.5 The indicative budget ceiling for each department/agency for FY 2015. the following social services will need to be expanded: 4. to better fulfill the objectives of the department.0 PRIORITY PROGRAMS 4. 3. the DBM approved magna carta benefits of the health and social workers are incorporated in the DOH and DSWD PS levels. To accelerate poverty reduction to meet the Millennium Development Goal on poverty incidence of 16%.2 The Personal Services (PS) level of the DOST is already adjusted to include the annual requirements of the Magna Carta Benefits for the Hazard Allowance and Longevity Pay pursuant to DBM-DOST Joint Circular NO.264. roughly accounting for 11% of the budget ceiling.000 families will entail a substantial 1 Rules and Regulations on the Grant of Compensation-Related Magna Carta Benefits to Scientists. as shown in Annex A. corresponds to the updated Forward Estimates and are premised on the following. Similarly.5.1 Conditional Cash Transfer (CCT) program to provide an income lifeline and social protection to 4. Engineers. the level of uncommitted funds in the FY 2015 Budget available for expanded and new programs and projects comes to around P287.1 Social Protection and Social Services. 2013.

likewise. and maximize the use of existing resources.1.9 % of GDP for 2014. some 663. This can be done by expanding the access to quality TVET Education and providing more Institution-Based Training (IBT) and Enterprise-Based Training (EBT) programs. Philippine Qualifications Framework describes the level of education qualifications and sets the standards for qualifications outcomes for identified key growth areas by sector. especially of the growth centers.2 Education and manpower development programs to attain the outcome of better quality jobs. DepED will have to aggressively expand the involvement of the private sector and the higher education institutions (HEls) in the SHS through the expansion of the GASTPE Program or through a voucher system. (3) develop globally competitive HEls and programs. The Department of Education (DepED) will have to aim at improving the quality and relevance of the basic education curriculum to raise accomplishment and completion rates for some 21 million children and prepare for the introduction of the Senior High School (SHS) to 1.expansion from the 2014 target of 33. From 2.1 million students in 2016. and provide the labor force with the skills demanded by an increasingly competitive economy such as that being ushered in by the ASEAN Tariff Harmonization in 2015. enhance the access to. and upgrade the quality of public 2 As defined by TESDA. To reduce the costs.000 needed classrooms and school buildings. The Technical Education and Skill Development Authority. It is also critical for labor market information to equip technical vocational providers and to institutionalize the Philippines Qualifications Framework (pQFf By 2016. improve the quality. the spending for education is targeted to increase to 3. 4. recognition and award of qualifications based on standards of knowledge. It is a quality assured national system for the development. To hasten the construction of some 33.000 families are targeted to be provided with seed capital for livelihood. (2) development of the competencies required for inclusive growth in key employment generating sectors (KEGS) and. on the other hand. a significant increase over the 78. In addition. . Likewise. the TVET should be fully integrated with the secondary and tertiary education systems. skills and values acquired in different ways and methods by learners and workers of a certain country. must aggressively pursue its goal of enhancing the competencies of Filipino workers to respond to the skill needs of the economy.000 families. the feasibility of a third public private participation project must be looked into.1 % of GDP in 2015. the Commission on Higher Education (CHED) shall aggressively pursue the Public Higher Education Reform Agenda (PHERA) to improve the efficiency of. This will be done through (1) improved education and skills outcomes of the labor force.000 target in 2014.

higher education. science laboratories. up from 90% in 2014. and close underperforming courses. the country's GOP growth has been on the uptrend.g..e.( . The improvement of benefit coverage programs shall continue being implemented and the percentage of public health facilities providing No Balance Billing (NBB) is targeted at 70% by the end of 2015.8 % of GOP in 2015 from 0. In contrast to the downturn in the economic performance of the country's Asian neighbors.807 ISFs in Metro Manila located in waterways and other danger areas. privately-owned lots. More institutional capacity building programs will need to be conducted in SUCs to reduce the duplication of courses. This has been due to its robust 7 . Housing support prioritizing the relocation of Informal Settler Families (ISFs) in danger areas shall be continued. 4.652 barangay health stations (BHS) and 1. and areas for future infrastructure projects. initially temporary houses or housing materials to rehabilitate damaged houses and eventually permanent houses . various ICT and R&O equipment) will also have to be continued especially.4 4. infections.576 rural health units (RHUs) nationwide as well as the hiring of health practitioners and personnel to man them shall be prioritized over hospital facilities.000 families will need shelter assistance.3 Universal Health Care Program to ensure the provision of affordable and quality health services by expanding the reach of primary preventive health services and the Philippine Health Insurance Corporation (Phil Health) insurance benefits to cover both the poor and the near poor families.7 % in 2014. efforts to attain health MOGs will have to be strengthened.) to the underprivileged and marginalized.7 million families already identified under PhilHealth for 2014. Additional target beneficiaries shall include those who are employed in the informal sector given the passage of the Sin Tax law. For 2014. The updating of the National Household Targeting System (NHTS) may augment the 14. hypertension. Similarly. libraries. the national strategy on housing shall provide socialized housing and resettlement for 16.. diabetes. The spending for health services by the national government is projected to increase to 0. enhance the market orientation of the courses. Rapid and sustained economic expansion is the other top priority of the Aquino Administration since it is a necessary condition in reducing poverty and promoting inclusive development. nearly 930. the upgrading and construction of 10.. of which 95% is targeted to be covered by 2015. etc. This forms part of the FY 2011 to 2016 overall target of 104. In terms of health facilities in the rural areas. After typhoon Yolanda.2 Economic Expansion.1. The modernization of facilities and resources (e. 4.000 housing units to be provided to the ISF. The support will also include the provision of preventive health services and distribution of complete treatment packs for both common and contagious diseases (i.1. to provide incentives for performing SUCs.

the DPWH is targeting 88. Metro Cebu. envisions that the Philippine transportation system will be made "safe. The upgrading of engineering design standards to consider the latest internally accepted technological advancements and climate change variability are estimated to start adding around 10%-30% to the costs of infrastructures beginning 2014. competitive. 4. especially in the promising sectors like the Information Technology-Business Process Management Services. integrated and people-oriented". secure. the following programs will be supported in the 2015 budget. . building standards will have to be upgraded to withstand stronger climate phenomena. In terms of annual targets. the following strategies have been identified: (a) adopt a comprehensive long-term National Transport Policy (NTP). The plan comes complete with business case studies and market sounding activities and a long term road maintenance program for national roads. This is further boosted by improving fiscal strength and strong monetary and balance of payments position with the strong influx of OFW remittances.4% of national roads to be paved and 96. Another strategy is to implement the recommendations of the High Standard Highway Master Plan (HSHMP) for the development of priority expressways and other high standard highways of Metro Manila. As a result of the experience from typhoon Yolanda and recent disasters. viable. and. and continuous striving for better governance. (d) separate the regulatory and operation functions of transport and other concerned agencies. and Metro Davao. all national bridges will be made permanent by strengthening its design to be climate proof and/or retrofitted to comply with international seismic standards. (b) develop strategic transport infrastructure and maintain/manage transport infrastructure assets. (e) comply with safety and security standards.climate vulnerable" areas. Hence. The Philippine Development Plan for 2011-2016. To meet this sector outcome. the Department of Public Works and Highways (DPWH) is targeting all national arterial roads and all national secondary roads to be paved in good condition by 2014 and 2016. and infrastructure facilities must be placed in "non. Moreover. To sustain and even better this growth expectation. respectively. (c) develop an integrated multimodal logistics and transport system. And the country's credit raters and development partners are in agreement that the country continues to be a bright spot in the global economic landscape.1 Strategic Transport Infrastructure Development. dependable.7% of temporary national bridges to be made permanent by end-2013 based on its Planning Tool submitted to the Office of the Cabinet Secretary. (f) provide linkages to bring communities into the mainstream of progress and development. efficient.2.economic performance with its inward focus on buttressing the economic activity within its borders through public infrastructure and social services. Among the priority projects under the HSSM. and tourism.

TPLEx. (5) identification and development of key airport tourism destinations to improve market access and connectivity. palm. (d) reduced transport-related accidents. (c) sufficient airport infrastructure for 10 million foreign and 56 million domestic tourists. the following outcomes stated in the Department of Transportation Communications (DOTC) Planning Tool shall be achieved: (a) transport cost reduction by 8. PPP projects are encouraged and undertaken by the government to free scarce public resources for other priority concerns. NLEx-SLEx Connector Road. and Tourism to create more efficient value chain systems for the fishermen. Malvar and Common Station serving 100. (4) identification of effective policies and regulations. coconut and high value crop producers. Among the projects that are targeted to be completed by 2016 are the following: • • • • • LRT 2 East Extension which will increase ridership by 120.5%. (2) development of intermodal facilities. coffee. while still ensuring the sufficient yield of primary food staples needed for country's food security. By end-2016. and. high value and market-oriented crop production in small farm holdings (e.2 million (2016) and generate time savings of P54 billion. For this reason.g.2 million to 2. Integrated Terminal System which shall remove 8. To create job opportunities in the countryside. the Department of Agriculture will have to shift from the sole promotion of the production of traditional crops to a more diversified. (6) imposition of standards and operating procedure.000 pax/day. coconut. (3) improvement of transport linkages and efficiency to link production and consumption markets. Industry and Trade.are the projects for PPP implementation such as the NAIA Expressway. Common Ticket for LRT 1.000 buses from EDSA. LRT 2. intensive. and. as follows: (1) increase of urban mass transport ridership from 1.2 Agricultural Development Programs to realize the major potential of agri-based industry.2. and CALA Expressway. Hence. and MRT 3 under the Automatic Fare Collection System (AFCS). and. (b) lessening of logistics costs of goods and services from 23% to 15%.000 pax/day. 4. processors and . rubber and seaweeds) to purposively raise the income of farmers and farm workers. the DOTC shall be supported in its various strategies. MRT 3 Capacity Expansion which will increase ridership by 350.000 pax/day. the DA must also actively work with the Departments of Agrarian Reform. one of major drivers for economic growth and poverty reduction.

and Environment and Natural Resources. increase the number of products for various markets. expanding domestic market and exports. of the DAR will be supported in accordance with the group on the organizational reform of DAR. industry employment. 4. The vigorous implementation of SME Development Program would aim to provide assistance. as well as 3) the location of processing. especially in terms of farm-to-market roads (FMR) and irrigation systems through the required formulation of an FMR Network Plan and Irrigation Master Plan.5% share of the country's GDP in 20152016. The feasibility of providing the micro and small enterprises with financing. and provide quality employment. The government targets that the manufacturing sector should account for 23% to 23.2. 2) the location of significant numbers of poor farmers and fishers to have an impact on poverty reduction. tax policies and administration. SME Development. market and transport sites to link more lagging communities with progressive communities. the lagging rural The reorganization result of the study the Department of Thus. To realize these targets. Horizontal measures cover investment promotion.084 MSMEs in 2015 and 105. Interventions in the agriculture sector such as cutting edge technologies and engineered 10 f .distributors. The Board of Investments (BOI) is developing a Manufacturing Industry Roadmap.3 The revival of the manufacturing industry would enhance productivity. efficient bureaucracy and secured property rights. logistics and infrastructures and enhancing products where the country has competitive advantage. insurance and guarantees should be high in the priorities. will be harnessed to provide essential scientific interventions to the sectors of agriculture and industry. enhancing HRD skills. The design and construction of these rural infrastructure facilities must also be enhanced to become climate-resilient. addressing problems in power. By 2025. These Plans will have to consider 1) the strategic agriculture production areas to maximize their benefits.2. the Roadmap seeks to increase by 30% the gross value added for the manufacturing industry and by 15 %. and common facilities. a component of Science and Technology and an acknowledged driver of productivity and competitiveness. in terms of business development services. smuggling. trainings and shared facilities. Innovation. Technology Upgrading.000 MSMEs in 2016. and increase opportunities to link communities with tourism areas and growth centers. the preparation of the FY 2015 Budget will have to be based on the more outcome-based prioritization of rural infrastructure and facilities development. 4. DA.4 Research and Development (R&D). Vertical measures include closing the supply chain gaps. to some 100. This can be attained through sustainable macroeconomic policies. the government must actively address complementary horizontal and vertical measures.

Further. The WB estimated that about 14.3. inputs should address strategic gaps in major stages of crop production and fish farming. electronics and BPO industries to create more growth centers in the country. both directly and indirectly in equal proportions. Meanwhile. The regional and field offices of departments must be reoriented and strengthened to initiate.. 4. These livelihood and employment opportunities will enhance the vibrant employment provided by the semiconductor.1 of the ILO. infrastructure development is not just about addressing infrastructure bottlenecks hindering growth. the following programs may need to be prioritized and done in a better way to close the employment gap. it is also a potential source for job creation.000 direct jobs. and 3) linking a lagging community to a growth center. sustain. the brief states that infrastructure spending in developing countries has a substantially greater employment impact: US$1 billion spent in Latin America can yield up to 200. and ensure greater yields and timely harvest.3 Job Creation and' Livelihood Development The World Bank (WB) in its "Philippine Development Report for Creating More and Better Jobs" pointed out that the challenge for inclusive growth is for the economy to yield more and better jobs for more than 10 million unemployed or underemployed Filipinos as of 2012.' . Technology assistance will be provided to MSMEs through the Small Enterprise Technology Upgrading Program.3 a US$1 billion spent on large projects in advanced countries generates around 28.1 Collaborative efforts between departments and agencies. 4.6 million jobs have to be created in the next four years. To make this happen. According to a recent International Labor Organization (ILO) policy brief on the impact of infrastructure spending on employment.2 The government is targeting to raise its infrastructure spending from the current 3% of GDP in 2014 to the recommended 5% by 2016 to provide the physical facilities needed for growth. and propagate these productive employment and livelihood opportunities. However. 2) linked to a tourism site close to area.3. the country's economy must be kept on a sustained path of economic growth. will be supported in the 2015 budget to promote more rural based industries 1) based on the further processing of agricultural crops in the area especially coconut and fish. R&D should also provide integral support in the manufacturing revival in terms of product research and innovation and technology development. 4.000 jobs.000 direct jobs. entitled "Investments in Infrastructure: an Effective Tool to Create Decent Jobs" 11 '( . Accordingly. including locai governments. The paper 3 Policy Brief NO. spending the same on labor intensive rural projects can create up to 500. evidenced by program budgets. The foundation of R&D in IT and in health will also be strengthened with the full implementation of the Philippine-California Advanced Research Institute (PCARI) Project.

highly vulnerable to existing and future climate change related risks.3 Grassroots Participatory Budgeting. It is. DBM-DILGDSWD-NAPC JMC NO. The average unemployment rate for the entire country stands at 7.3 % in 2011 followed by Calabarzon at 9.0 % for both male and female. Based on data from the Department of Labor and Employment. They are more likely to be executed by local firms using workers from the area. will continue to be implemented. Painful and costly lessons learned from the super typhoon Yolanda has taught the government to shift its focus away from a reactive approach focused on disaster rehabilitation and recovery and towards a preventive one focused on prevention and preparedness. The works are basically on a smaller scale and involves less expensive tenders . including skills. processes and responsibilities in the Grassroots Participatory Budgeting approach to be applied in the preparation of the FY 2015 NEP. the FY 2015 Budget will support this preventive approach as well as activities to fully ope rationalize the 12 ~ .5 %. This is the most effective way to alleviate the climate change impact on the country. government policy therefore must focus on labor-intensive infrastructure than those that employ new technologies. The hinder job creation especially in geographical areas where unemployment rates are high. decentralized investment should be preferred. therefore. Hence. 4.concludes that infrastructure investments should be launched both to build up capital for sustainable development and for inclusive growth: human capital. Using a targeting mechanism. unemployed persons are concentrated in the National Capital Region (NCR) at 11. The Philippines is ranked as the 3'd most vulnerable country to natural hazards and 4th most affected country by the adverse impact of climate change.4 Climate change and disaster risk management. This is due to its geographical location and exposure to climate related risks and is compounded by the degradation of its environment and unsustainable development practices. They are usually faster and make the local population more committed to the project. This is to ensure the inclusion of the funding requirements for development as identified by the poor communities themselves in the budget proposals of key frontline agencies. The Brief also provides some recommendations that.7 % with 1I0cosRegion and Central Luzon both at 8. whenever feasible.2013 provides participating agencies and local government units with the policy guidelines. employment (including green jobs) and entrepreneurship development and physical capital such as construction.3.4 dated November 26. 4. known as 'Bottom-Up' Budgeting. aside from improving targeting and its proper use and maintenance. less need for heavy machinery and hence greater job creation for the amount invested. rehabilitation and maintenance of infrastructures and natural and productive resources.

housing.0B). committing production.8 billion will be needed in 20152017 for shelter and resettlement (P110. and relief goods. This is particularly true for those meant for the Yolanda affected regions as these will be supplanted by the recovery and reconstruction activities. livelihoods. Hence. among others. Moreover. The RAY program will require some P360. all infrastructure projects to be incorporated in the FY 2015 Budget will need to incorporate these new resiliency specifications. It is recognized that the private sector has already played a critical role in opening up supply chains. These include: a) expansion of public-private partnership (PPP) arrangements for major investment programs. especially those that help re-establish critical supply chains. public infrastructure (P17.9B). it will provide for the pre-positioning for calamities in the form of 1) setting up a stronger calamity response coordinating mechanism. 2) introducing policies and measures for climate resiliency in all aspects of community life . engineering designs and structural specifications of public infrastructures will have to be updated by the DPWH. and private sector and civil society organizations providing technical/institutional support and the monitoring function. agriculture and industry and 3) preparing climate and geo-hazard vulnerable areas as identified by the Mines and Geo-Sciences Bureau (MGB). enterprises and services (P66.9 billion for relief. and accelerating logistical arrangements. public buildings and infrastructures. as well as equipment centers needed for relief efforts. b) streamlining processes to accelerate the issuance of licenses to operate new businesses. More specifically. stockpiles of food.7B). c) facilitating bulk purchase arrangements from the private sector for goods that . Hence. government needs to define new modalities to encourage and facilitate the active involvement of the private sector in implementing the Reconstruction Assistance on Yolanda (RAY). rehabilitation and reconstruction from 2013 to 2017. The large scope of recovery and reconstruction brought about by the unprecedented magnitude of the disaster calls for institutional arrangements that combine strong leadership and central coordination and oversight with quick and flexible delivery and implementation at the local level. In order to lessen the impact on new resource allocation. social protection (P15. In addition.2B).merging/harmonization of Climate Change Adaptation and Mitigation (CCAM) and Disaster Risk Reduction Management (DRRM) actions/interventions. communities and LGUs responsible for implementation. civil society organizations and the private sector will be based on common recovery and reconstruction goals with standards set by the government. activities and projects which either are no longer needed or can be deferred or postponed. Coordination between government agencies and engagement with international donors. Some P235. agencies will need to identify existing programs. clearance from the MGB must be secured as to the climate change safety of the location of the infrastructure.

5. Different types of territories will need to be identified and considered. the need for spatial dimension. Geography. the physical space is unusually diverse.0 FOCUS GEOGRAPHICAL AREAS Geography is a major determinant of economic growth and human development.help meet basic needs of affected communities. and in the compositions of regional economies persist. Zamboanga del Sur in Region 9 and Cebu in Region 7 top this list. locally anchored service delivery. However.. A place can be considered to be developed. a "one size fits all" policy framework or mechanically-applied criteria for intervention4 will not succeed. conspicuous gaps in wealth. guided by the principles of efficiency. The list shows the provinces with the biggest number of poor households.i. equity and durability.601 Reaion 4A Quezon 122. Addressing underdevelopment in a growth-enhancing way necessarily requires basing policies on the many and varied types of underdevelopment dynamics to be found in the regions. Thomas Farole.208 4 Cohesion Policy in the European Union: Growth. Institutions. The following are the types of provinces determined by the Human Development and Poverty Reduction (HDPR) cluster that the FY 2015 budget must prioritize to achieve inclusive development. and d) fostering businesscommunity links through adopt-a-town partnership. regions producing consistently and significantly below their production possibilities. in the density of population and economic activity. Andr~s RodriguezPose.e. and hazard-prone. In other words. when all the necessary growth factors are present. Michael Storper. In the updating of the PDP 2011-2016. 5. as well as different aims of intervention. L' IS t 1 Poor P rovmces B ase d on Maam't u d e: Region Provinces with High Number of Poor Magnitude of Poor Households Households Reaion I Panaasinan 148. a geographical convergence of living standards which require an integrated. These are provinces where opportunities for growth may be present but the poor are unable to participate in the growth process. fragmented. The absence of this policy may lead to a more serious problem of persistent underdevelopment . economic activity is unevenly distributed across space.1 Provinces with High Poverty Magnitude. most crucially at the provincial level must be pursued.139 Region 5 Camarines Sur 136. In the Philippines. 2009 r14 . is emphasized. and as a result. Hence.

425 132.377 170.655 122. low density. • Providing social protection and basic services for human capital improvement.4 Apavao CAR 51. and • Creation of programs that promote economic and physical mobility 15 .2 Northern Samar Reaion 8 ZamboanQa del Norte 54. • Promoting agri-based industries.664 122.2 SaranQQani ReQion 12 Lanao del Sur 73.7 ARMM Source: National Statistics Coordination Board (2012) Strategies to be adopted in these provinces: • Provision of social assistance programs while economic opportunities are being created. • Enable the poor to participate in the growth process through improvements in human capital.7 ReQion 8 50.Reaion 6 Reaion 6 ReQion 7 Reaion 8 Reaion 9 ReQion 11 ARMM Nearos Occidental Iloilo Cebu Levte ZamboanQa del Sur Davao del Sur Sulu Total 138. and • Encouraging investments in BPO.218 1.238 Source: National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction (DSWD. 2012) Strategies to be adopted in these provinces: • Promote higher economic growth to create opportunities for employment. these provinces essentially have lesser opportunities for growth as they are generally characterized by small population.770 151. real estate.181 111. and flexible work arrangements Interventions to be pursued: • Building roads that will connect lagging areas to growth areas.3 Reaion 5 Masbate Eastern Samar 63.4 ReQion 9 53. In contrast to the previous list.356.8 ARMM Maauindanao 63.2 Provinces with High Poverty Incidence.6 Camiauin ReQion 10 52.4 North Cotabato Reaion 12 53. and retail trade. tourism. List 2: Poor Provinces Based on Incidence Poverty Incidence Provinces with High Region (2012) Poverty Incidence 61. and remote areas. 5.

and the poor can slide deeper to poverty. List 3: Provinces Vulnerable to Shocks and Disasters Multi-Hazard Provinces Number of Poor Region al Households bl 24.500 Reqion 2 23. These are provinces where the marginally non-poor can easily slide to poverty.536 Reqion 4A Cavite 55. coconut) 5.473 Aausan del Sur Caraaa 45.492 Reqion 2 Quirino 54.009 Total 16 'f . etc.487 Eastern Sarnar Reaion 8 132.890 Ilocos Norte Reaion 1 34. • Promoting investments in the tourism industry.643 Zamboanqa Sibuaav Reaion 9 12.360 Reqion 4A Rizal Catanduanes 16.3 Provinces Vulnerable to Shocks and Disasters.028 Bohol ReQion 7 38. • Short-term job creation induced by infrastructure investment (port facilities.181 Zamboanaa del Sur ReQion 9 74.417 Reqion 4A Laauna 48.743 Reaion 5 38. • Undertaking infrastructure construction that will provide opportunity for jobs.333 Reqion 3 58.185 Southern Levte Reqion 8 170.377 Reqion 8 Levte 59.213 1I0cosSur Reaion 1 17.179 Caraqa 1.157 Reqion 6 Antiaue 122. fisheries.947 Benquet CAR 38.392.804 Reqion 3 Zambales Pampanqa 55.869 DinaQat Islands CaraQa 65.544 Abra CAR 17.262 Northern Samar Reaion 8 23.343 Caraqa Suriqao del Norte Suriaao del Sur 59. given shocks or disasters.770 Reqion 6 Iloilo 70. natural or man-made.Interventions to be pursued: • Providing social protection and basic services.270 Caqavan ReQion 2 8.). cash-for-work. and • Promoting investments in and setting up agri-based industries (seaweeds.328 Reqion 3 Aurora 9.678 Isabela Reaion 2 Nueva Vizcava 16.

1 All new and expanded programs to be included in the FY 2015 Budget Proposal to Congress must aim for inclusive development. They should be consistent with Section 20 of the General Provisions of the 2014 General Appropriations Act.2 The list of programs/projects shall be further narrowed down by matching their locations to the focus/convergence areas enumerated in Section 5. and other regional offices of agencies. and Promoting investments in and setting up agri-based industry (coconut and value-added products) 6. • Social insurance and social protection. 17 6. To assist in the identification of such programs and projects. Short-term job creation induced by infrastructure investments (e.. This approach will provide for a more targeted and rational basis of resource allocation for discussion with the Regional Development Councils. agencies are encouraged to do zero based budgeting or program evaluation studies.0 The central offices of departments shall continue to guide and coordinate with their regional offices in determining the focus areas in each region. which prohibit locating infrastructure projects in critical geohazard areas or nobuild zones identified by the MGB. 6. cash for work). and • Income diversification Interventions to be pursued: Redevelopment/resettlement of communities in vulnerable area. existing agency budgets shall be reprogrammed to incorporate the reconstruction program by cancelling or deferring activities and projects which are not urgent and/or can be postponed.0 shall be included in the final FY 2015 budget proposal.0 GUIDELINES 6. 2012) Strategies to be adopted in these provinces: • Risk reduction and mitigation. and the intensity of resource allocation.3 f" . Only programs/projects (whether existing or new) rating high on the programs listed in Section 4. To fund the RAY. Low ranking agency proposals shall be discarded or their resources shall be realigned to the high ranking ones. local government units. Special focus shall be given to implementing the rehabilitation and reconstruction in the Yolanda affected areas and assisting the ARMM complete its Reform Program in preparation for the turnover to the Bangsamoro in accordance with the Framework Agreement on the Bangsamoro and the associated law. All infrastructure projects must conform with the upgraded building and resiliency standards that will be issued by the DPWH.g. the intervention required. Climate change risk mitigation and adaptation.Source: a! DOST and DENR (2012) b! National Household Targeting System for Poverty Reduction (DSWD.

targets. The proposed budget of the lead and participating agencies may be refined or amended as a result of the meeting. 18 .In determining the strategies.5. and their 6.0 and 5.The geographical focus and specific locations (by region. the program budgeting approach shall be adopted.6.5. identifying the agencies and their role in the program/project.6 Support needed from other departments to be able to push for identified .1 Key outcome and output targets that will be achieved contribution to rapid growth and inclusive development.4 Probable risks to be encountered in the program/project and measures which will be taken to mitigate the risks. and implementation timelines and resources. The lead agencies identified in Annex B shall gather their participating agencies to a meeting to conduct a consistency check in assumptions.3 Spatial dimensions or geographical focus areas of the strategies .4 To ensure a coordinated effort among the agencies participating/ contributing to the programs in Sections 4. To improve the quality of new programs and projects coming into the budget. 6.0 For immediate compliance. strategies.0 above. 7. departments/agencies shall aim for interventions that will aggressively promote sustainable employment among the underemployed and unemployed. 6. The lead agencies shall be responsible for accomplishing BP Form 201-Schedule 0 of the FY 2015 Budget Call that will layout the comprehensive program expenditures. raise productivity and incomes for the poorest segments of the economy. the following aspects or features of all new and expanded programs and projects shall be identified using the attached form in Annex C: 6. beneficiaries.5. and attract investments in focus programs and areas listed in Section 4. focus areas.2 Strategies/interventions that will be supported and their potential impact .5.0 above.5 6.5. and 6. province and city/municipality) of the programs/projects shall be identified.

855 259.941.034 50.230 9.517 34.270 25.710 52.092.261 27.491 1.537 362.000.623 6.418.582 18.325 172.015.128 125.808 164.357.947 14.270 36.642.337 449.027 84.153 132.755 599.369.690.126 62.647 3.255 33.132 641.855 Office of the Secretary (Inclusive of the requirements for the implementation of CARP) Environmental Management Bureau Mines and Geo-Science Bureau National Mapping and Resource Information Authority National Water Resources Board Palawan Council for Sustainable Development Staff .256 212.769.070 19.246 84.247 12.782.777 63.219 658.865 263.816 212.740 39.105 57.993 330.199 6.075 15.057.104.ANNEX A FY 2015 INDICATIVEBUDGET CEILING By OepartmenVAgency In Thousand Pesos PARTICULARS Congress of the Philippines PS 5.126.990.416 9.567 21 .799 Senate Senate Electoral Tribunal Commission on Appointments House of Representatives House Electoral Tribunal Office of the President The President's Offices Office of the Vice President Department of Agrarian Reform 4.033 230.966 856.221 2.325 1.313 104.324.726.022 1.590 2.223 65.635.062 297.346 1.688 716.435 15.660 330.637 3.726.599 514.516 80.625 42.021 282.003 44.465.299 13.132 52.123 4.845.646.907 15.221 44.712 18.490 3.211 256.526 3.960.770.584 791.567 4.950.900 25.966 10.244 641.883 95.782 41.015.915.661 244.936 106.705 557.743 13.413. CO and FinEx I TOTAL 10.637.945.641 29.656.853 79.826 214.582.660 I MODE.870 407.630 I .457 2.075 47.907 3.944 Qllice ollhe Secretary Department of Agriculture Office of the Secretary (Inclusive of NlA and the requirements for the implementation of CARP) Agricultural Credit Policy Council Bureau of Fisheries and Aquatic Resources Conon Development Administration Fertilizer and Pesticide Authority Fiber Industry Development Authority Livestock Development Council National Agricultural and Fishery Council National Meat Inspection Service Philippine Carabao Center Philippine Center for Postharvest Development Mechanization Department of Budget and Management Procurement Policy Board.070 16.810 56.147 3.773 300. Technical Support and Office of the Secretary Government Office Department of Education Office of the Secretary (Inclusive of the requirements of School Building Program) Early Childhood Care and Development Council National Book Development National Museum Philippine High School for the Arts State Universities Department and Colleges Board National Council for Children's Television of Energy Office of the Secretary Department of Environment and Natural Resources 5.507.830.996.162.057.561 148.365.762.069 3.149.361 4.456 15.162 70.417 9.261.640 4.272 433.177 348.900 13.941.845.661 6.322 89.844 29.066 4.823 453.475 174.100 24.582 35.133 3.559 79.504 1.637 3.550.714 383.952 6.457 224.429 34.931 31.293 677.537 374.203.973 18.569 46.283 296.600.830.712 50.582.504 144.

685 174.657.034 691.807 105.150 184.305.108 28.466 46.834 11.623.092 552.231 196.896.870.104 106.794 424.200 59.425.433.203 285.801 1.409.171 105.725 73.675 1.882 699.676.376 1.418 10.443 1.400.372 918.908 52.451 TOTAL Department of Finance Office of the Secretary Bureau of Customs Bureau of Internal Revenue Bureau of Local Government Finance Bureau of the Treasury Central Board of Assessment Appeals Cooperatives Development Authority Insurance Commission National Tax Research Center Privatization and Management Office Securities and Exchange Commission Department of Foreign Affairs 6.793 2.802.925.187 62.278.961 1.044 133.146 Office of the Secretary Institute for labor Studies National Conciliation and Mediation Board National labor Relations Commission National Maritime Polytechnic National Wages and Productivity Commission Philippine Overseas Employment Administration Professional Regulations Commission Technical Education and Skills Development Department of National Defense Authority 1.903 10.344.770 1.442 171.560.165 705.428 63.866.763 3.761 119.688.138 95.553 1.781 11.923 4.536 92.442 255.370 2.522 5.003 185.190 3.652 11.884 .722 46.839 305.761 481.864 167.660.888 370.139.331 71.701 .791.960.069.636 728.952 Office of the Secretary Government Arsenal .169 1.707 2.925.980.118.457 696.850 12.199 9.286 244.687 75.089.219 1.750 5.812.960 100.424 Office of the Secretary (Inclusive o( the requirements of Health Facilities Enhancement Program) Commission on Population National Nutrition Council Department of the Interior and local Government Office of the Secretary Bureau of Fire Protection Bureau of Jail Management and Penology local Government Academy National Police Commission Philippine National Police Philippine Public Safety College Department of Justice 19.551 330.781.764.485.243.326.865 42.233 11.832 Office of the Secretary Bureau of Corrections Bureau of Immigration land Registration Authority (Inclusive of the requirements for the implementation of CARP) National Bureau of Investigation Office of the Government Corporate Counsel Office of the Solicitor General Parole and Probation Administration Presidential Commission on Good Government Public Anorney's Olfice Department of labor and Employment 7.156 11.626.085 84.284 71.494 Office of the Secretary Foreign Service Institute Technical Cooperation Council of the Philippines UNESCO National Commission of the Philippines Department of Health 83.402 16.868 333.568 129.747 1.487 731.294 5.993 102.409 3.950 42.791 5.952 4.206 788.884 80.044 1.370 3.962.425.849 264.381 61.198 39.917 1.470 33.521 8.184.032 199.472 3.048 8.832 32.651 2.620.940 3.913 84.422 711.441 93.102.755 19.565.368 522.995 3.045.695 1.737.139 380.711 455.275.573.498.527 295.175.088 82.686 70.276 200.925 144.369 733.458.541 11.129.729.597 2.756 3.553 141.468.402 11.493.719.872 34.716 626.877 589.224.607 402.518 223.653 527.265 85.429 159.615 1.288 19.619 1.203.672 54.487 5.465.581 106.532 169.925 3. CO and FinEx I 6.858 8.602.532 551.988 644.996 13.470 6.315 192. .393.111 338.870 6.786 2.871 64.727 405.241 29.130 7.813 109.338 71.030 71.PARTICULARS PS I MOOE.561 987.155.844 12.431 .169 5.381 47.620.344.230.

518 MOOE.904 47.790.077 207.324 128.467 17.911 37.563 101.487 193.056 .000 3.121 1.781 41.511.123 104.098.984 228.926 11.582 1.885 23.738.221 32.328 TOTAL 64.88BA28 Technology Research and Development Philippine Council for Agriculture.605.PARTICULARS National Defense College 01 the Philippines Office of Civil Defense Philippine Veterans Affairs Office Philippine Veterans Affairs Office (Proper) PS 30.396 85.968 283.220 2.913.505 249.951 156.466 1.698.349 255.645 13. Aquatic and Natural Resources Research and Development Philippine Council for Health Research and Development Philippine Institute of Volcanology and Seismology Philippine Nuclear Research Institute Philippine Science High School Philippine Textile Research Institute Science Education Institute Science and Technology Information Technology Department Institute Institute Application and Promotion of Social Welfare and Development Office of the Secretary Council for the Welfare of Children Inter-Country Adoption Board National Council on Disability Affairs National Youth Commission Department of Tourism Office of the Secretary lntramuros Administration National Parks Development Department Committee of Trade and Industry Office of the Secretary (Inclusive of the requirements for the implementation of CARP) Board of Investments Construction Industry Authority of the Philippines Construction Manpower Development Foundation Philippine Trade Training Center Product Development and Design Center of the Philippines 2.017 127.365.851 40.440 50.719 49.908.340 21.400.098 4.384 6.224.738.460 24. 11.465.488.667 153.994 17.241 37.720 2.951 434.444 3.453 1.750 80125080 41.055.707 2.022 497.996 265.801 26241917 6.541 27.436.021.124 28.404 57.171 3.022.446 121.048 8.821 34.137 295.385.899 61.532.933.993 7.759 266.702. Energy and Emerging Geophysical and Astronomical 40.881 .801 77.376 2.848 14.405.360 26.149 2.366 19.785 924.376 5.086.924 177.881 255.348.841 33.749 41.278 421.206 243.908 131.005 45.019 170.860 81.100 28.877 626310 108.144 5.493 54.629.005 40.118 2.505 8.351 697079 275. Services Administration Philippine Council for Industry.312 560.356 13.607.973 20.277 128.846 Veterans Memorial Medical Center Armed Forces of the Philippines Philippine Army Philippine Air Force Philippine Navy General Department Headquarters of Public Works and Highways Office of the Secretary Department of Science and Technology Office of the Secretary Advanced Science and Technology Institute Food and Nutrition Research Institute Forest Products Research and Development Institute Industrial Technology Development Institute Information and Communications Technology Office Metals Industry Research and Development Center National Academy of Science and Technology National Research Council of the Philippines Philippine Atmospheric.261 57.977 95.391 15.846 78.524.616 159.666.502.703.361 517.006 725.698.892 871.639 939.690 26.200 20.684 35. CO and FinEx 33.530 82.205 249.975 67.465.228 1 323389 383.777 8.293 1.676 222.904.377 13.898 64.961 164.514 105.428 13.252 12.462 341.124 107.583 1.638 29.182 429.938 21.793 14.866.602 30.949 53883163 34.954 1.436.237.184 50.350 4.551 4.863 55.752 45.298 81.672.210 85.799.201.678 1.169 188.574 149.437 1.356 49.143.877 9.775 33.045 134.546 21.372 376.473 363.854.176.

128 15.863 275.284 108.506 499.436 58.293 59.064 353.021 109.154.020 594.577 447.622 373.207 157.438 572.615 15.375.399 52.613 42.776 1.178 44.989 18.874 34.655 51.613 19.136 13.696.571.457 20.288 50.175 292.933 60.979 38.414 2.475 501.803.932 26.338 28.206 Climate Change Commission on Filipino Overseas on Higher Education on the Filipino Language Dangerous Drugs Board Energy Regulatory Commission Film Development Council of the Philippines Games and Amusements Board Governance Commission lor GOCes Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board Housing & Urban Development Coordinating Mindanao Development Authority Movie & Television Review and Classification Council Board National Anti-Poverty Commission National Commission for Culture & the Arts National Commission for Culture & the Arts (Proper) National Historical Commission of the Philippines The National Library of the Philippines National Archives of the Philippines National Commission on Indigenous People National Commission on Muslim Filipinos National Intelligence Coordinating Agency National Security Council National Telecommunications Commission Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process Optical Media Board Pasig River Rehabilitation Commisssion Philippine Commission on Women Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency Philippine Racing Commission Philippine Sports Commission Presidential Commission for the Urban Poor 361.606 26.229 1.717 4.291 453.933 183.456 49.049 24.204 \ .799.559 9.262 12.739 46.471 40.327 120.068 122.080 51.379 367.540 181.235 102.965 18.839 95.948 84.126 578.312 55.741 742.531.687 245.115 15.331 207.398 221.165 75.693 75.948 18.215 I TOTAL 52.700.733 58.863 100.868 19.308 26.737 47.778 199.943 127.900 135.673 182.302 41.336.860 7.164 15.997 11.861 190.612 73.243 36.181 45.709 29.672 7.276 8.043 46.193 116.846 293.539 59.110 191.330 114.826 54.926 414.150 106.704 299.188 269.879 30.826 411. CO and FinEx 47.388.610 14.781 I MOOE.685.996 1.949 286.578 246.623 218.944 35.621 85.343 544.450 193.612 160.850 207.600 92.115 33.206 79.727 5.834.013 67.781 15.743 597.607 .599 293.228 24.180 75.346 903337 351.312.513 23.029 52.125 2.511 267.830 878.538 25.PARTICULARS Department of Transportation and Communications PS 4.107.826 57.560 118.977 3.712 11.533.974 15.505 7.481 104.221 85.963 146.227 159.369 28.529.880 44.954 46.324 41.192 110.589 891.171.038 64.815 52.102 85.185 1.564 28.463 791.252 84.722 911.592 2.877 Office of the Secretary Civil Aeronautics Board Maritime Industry Authority Office of Transportation Cooperatives Office for Transportation Security Philippine Coast Guard Toll Regulatory National Economic Board and Development Authority Board Agency Office of the Director-General National Statistical Coordination National Statistics Office Philippine National Volunteer Service Coordinating ppp Center of the Philippines Statistical Research and Training Center Tariff Commission Presidential Communications Communications Operations Operations Office Office (Proper) Presidential Bureau of Broadcast Services Bureau of Communications Services National Printing Office News and Infonnation Bureau Philippine Information Agency Presidential Broadcast Staff (RTVM) Other Executive Anti-Money Commission Commission Commission Offices Laundering Council 606.223 12.413 720029 324.334 20.773 47.556 465.712 35.686 83.092 11.756 80.861 46.928 26.442 172.059.363.116 268.491 26.840 68.265 11.324 49.

140.351 15.501.588 9.102 8. CO and FinEx I TOTAL Presidential Communications Development and Strategic Planning Office Presidential Legislative Liaison Office Presidential Management Staff Autonomous Regions Autonomous Regional Government in Muslim Mindanao Joint Legislative-Executive Councils Legislative-Executive Development 21.323 1.203 10.163.359 317.171 13.707 1.762 239.870 2.687 194.793 20.431 325.117.395 742.058.647 177.542 9.141 2.231.671 7.737 12.427 17.793 2.388 1.378 78.870 19.230 319.454.880 1.787 1.173.454.376 36.889 3.417 1.718 .896 823.743 Allocations to Local Government Units Metro Manila Development Authority 23.650.001.380.804.388 23.909.661.205 10.504 39.116 25.351 2.513 70.104 49.291 .175 1.731.469 1.620 65.933.PARTICULARS PS I MOOE.377 1.171.620 72.722 1.115 91.521 247.489 378.538 13.522 208.163.492.175 TOTAL CEILING 488.918.650.309 253.261 Advisory Council The Judiciary Supreme Court of the Philippines and the Lower Courts Presidential Electoral Tribunal Sandiganbayan Court 01 Appeals Court of Tax Appeals Civil Service Commission Civil Service Commission Career Executive SeNiee Commission Commission on Audit on Elections (Proper) Board Office of the Ombudsman Commission on Human Rights 247.260.888 3.209 403.787 798.071.804.689 180.205 22.787 1.837.909.205 2.933.588 519 519 4.935 208.157 72.712 140.745 20.

Education Program DepEd DOLE-TESDA I C.Annex MATRIX OF PRIORITY PROGRAMS AND PARTICIPATING AGENCIES B LEAD CLUSTER/PROGRAM A. Transoort Infrastructure Proaram DOTC I DPWH DOST i DOT I DA I DTI I CAAP I PPA I PNR I LRTA I MMDA _ Aaricullural Develonment proaram DA DAR NEA NIA NPC DOST DPWH DOST TPB NFA DILG' DOLE-TESDA CAAP DOH-Quaratine DILG' PRRI DPWH CHED DOJ-BI DENR PCA DOTC DA DFA NCAA-NHCP DA-BFAR NAPC PCA DOF-BOC DEPED-NM DOST CHED DTI -Manufacturinn Revival Proaram 1/ Proararn DTI DOT DOLE DOTC CHED TIEZA DOE MIAA DOE NPC DTI NEA NEA DOLE-TESDA NPC -Tourism Develoornent I D. Economic Develonment . Human Develonmen! and Povertv Reduction _ Pantawid Pamilvana Piliaino Proaram _ Universal Health Care Proaram _ Housinn for Resettlement from Danner Areas DPWH OaF DENR NAPC PCUP HUDCC NFA SHFC . Good Governance and Anti-Corruation Operations AGENCY PARTICIPATING AGENCIES I I DBM DOF-OSEC DOF-BTR COA I DOST-ASTI DOST-NCC _ Digitization of Financial Management I I I DSWD DOH DILG DeoEd PHIC DSWD DPWH I DOH DILG' DBM MMDA CHED I I I I I I I B. Disaster Mitigation 2/ I Program DENR-OSEC I I I CCC DPWH DENR-EMB I NDRMMC DND-OCD DOH I DENR-NAMRIAi I DOST -oSEci MMDA I DOST-PAGASA PRRC I DOST-PHIVOLCS DSWD I DA I 1 DILG' I -I I I I 1/lncludes SME Development .

Inclusive and Sustainable Economic Growth.Annex C New or Ex(!anded Program/Project Name of program/project: Pro(!osal* Which of the Administration's KRAs' is the program/project supporting? Description of program/project. 2011 are as follows: 1) Anti-Corruption and Transparent. and 5) Integrity of the Environment and Climate Change Adaptation and Mitigation. *Please attach feasibility studies or concept papers. Accountable and Participatory Governance. s. 43. . 3) Rapid. 2) Poverty Reduction and Empowerment of the Poor and Vulnerable.' What are the key assumptions that have been made How does this contribute to /follow from the priorities and goals of the 2015 Budget Priorities Framework and Department/Agency core mandates? (state its rationale): What specific problem is this program/project addressing? Is the program/project part of a larger program? If yes. if available lThe Key Results Areas (KRAs) identified under Executive Order No. list and outline components and interactions with proposed or existing programs? Are these programs within the department! agency? Please specify. 4) Just and Lasting Peace and the Rule of Law. in the policy including: .

g. region... etc. e. increased income by "xxx. provision of farm implements.): What is the expected impact of the program/project on the community? • How many people will be affected by the program/project? (put estimated number of beneficiaries) • Where are they iocated? (state location. etc.. etc.) What are the probable risks foreseen during implementation and what will be done to manage the risks? 2 . province.g.g. city. ) • Are these areas in the geographical focus of the 2015 Budget? How wiil the households be assisted? • Are these areas with many unemployed and underemployed as identified by NSCB and/or DOLE? How wiil the sustainable jobs be created? • Are these areas where climate change vulnerability assessments have been done by the department or by DOST or by DENR? How does the program/project consider climate change adaptation or mitigation? • What is the expected outcome? (e.Mode of output (service/good) delivery (e. municipality. provision of training.

please provide the project viability indicators.. every three \lears. even' five years. Rroject end) Have the new/expanded project/s undergone economic and financial review analysis by the department/agency and/or NEDA? If yes. p-roject midterm. i.. every two years.g.Cost of the Policy Total estimated cost (in million pesos) What are the estimated costs each year?2 (in millionpesos) Start: End: 2015_ 2016 -- 2017_ beyond__ Duration of implementation (start and end of the program/project) Frequency of intended program/project evaluation (e.e. a 5-year period) the Department/Agency wi/I endeavor to provide their best estimate of the cost of the policy in the relevant years beyond the forward estimates years of 2015 to 2017. EIRR and FIRR 2 Where a program/project is to be implemented beyond the forward estimates years (for example. 3 .


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