Sixth meeting of the IAEG-SDGs, 11-14 November, Update 3

Presentation of updated tier system for Tier I and Tier II 

Those indicators were announced that have been reclassified from Tier I to Tier II, in cases where they do not meet the requirements for Tier I classification, and from Tier II to Tier I, where advancements have been made. (Those in bold relate to health, gender and civil society organizations)

Tier I to Tier II reclassification

Having reviewed data availability, the IAEG-SDGs has recommended the following indicators for change from Tier I to Tier II:

4.c.1 on proportion of teachers in: (a) pre-primary; (b) primary; (c) lower secondary; and (d) upper secondary education who have received at least the minimum organized teacher training…

6.1.1 Proportion of population using safely managed drinking water services

6.2.1 Proportion of population using safely managed sanitation services, including a hand-washing facility with soap and water

8.7.1 Proportion and number of children engaged in child labour, by sex and age

8.8.1 Frequency rates of fatal and non-fatal occupational injuries, by sex and migrant status

10.1.1 Growth rates of household expenditure or income per capita among the bottom 40 percent of the population and total population

10.4.1 Labour share of GDP, comprising wages and social protection transfers

Other indicators are under review, to be evaluated later. 

Reclassification from Tier II to Tier I

Reclassification of the following Tier II indicators that meet criteria for Tier I is recommended by the IAEG-SDGs:

1.5.3 Number of countries that adopt and implement national disaster risk reduction strategies in line with the Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction 2015-2030

2.5.1 Number of plant and animal genetic resources for food and agriculture secured in either medium or long-tern conservation facilities

2.5.2 Proportion of local breeds classified as being at risk, not-at-risk or at unknown level of risk of extinction

3.1.1 Maternal mortality ratio

3.4.1 Mortality rate attributed to cardiovascular disease, cancer, diabetes or chronic respiratory disease

3.4.2 Suicide mortality rate

3.9.2 Mortality rate attributed to unsafe water, unsafe sanitation and lack of hygiene (exposed to unsafe Water, Sanitation and Hygiene for All (WASH) services)

3.9.3 Mortality rate attributed to unintentional poisoning

3.d.1 International Health Regulations (IHR) capacity and health emergency

6.4.2 Level of water stress: freshwater withdrawal as a proportion of available freshwater resources

8.4.2 Domestic material consumption, domestic material consumption per capita, and domestic material consumption per GDP

9.b.1 Proportion of medium and high-tech industry value added in total value added

11.5.2 Direct economic loss in relation to global GDP, damage to critical infrastructure and numbers of disruptions to basic services, attributed to disasters

15.2.1 Progress towards sustainable forest management

For further information.

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