Consortium Members include Partners and Contributors.

Partners are active participants at the technical and strategic level. They contribute to data sets and scientific discussions, and participate in the Technical Working Group and Informal Review Group of the Consortium. Contributors provide data or funding to the Consortium.


FAO’s Monitoring and Analysing Food and Agricultural Policies (MAFAP) program seeks to establish country owned and sustainable systems to monitor, analyze, and reform food and agricultural policies to enable more effective, efficient, and inclusive policy frameworks in a growing number of developing and emerging economies.

IDB’s Agrimonitor, the Producer Support Estimates (PSE) country-level database for Latin American and Caribbean countries, enables policy makers and policy analysts to track agricultural policies and to measure the level and analyze the composition of the support to agriculture.


IFPRI seeks sustainable solutions for ending hunger and poverty. IFPRI was established in 1975 to identify and analyze alternative national and international strategies and policies for meeting the food needs of the developing world, with particular emphasis on low-income countries and on the poorer groups in those countries. IFPRI plays a key coordinating role in the Consortium and manages the AgIncentives website. 


OECD plays a key role in monitoring agricultural policies, collecting data on its member countries and a growing set of emerging and developing countries. It has developed a set of indicators, including the Producer Support Estimate (PSE), designed to monitor and evaluate the level and composition of the governments’ support to agriculture. The OECD maintains and updates the indicators of agricultural support on an annual basis.  


The World Bank prepared the first close-to-worldwide estimates of agricultural distortions in a major project that provided estimates of agricultural distortions from 1955 to the middle of the 2000s (Anderson 2009). A current extension of this work focuses on three South Asian countries—India, Pakistan and Sri Lanka--not currently covered by other members of the Ag Incentives Consortium.



The Asian Productivity Organization (APO) was established on 11 May 1961 as a regional intergovernmental organization. The APO is  a nonpolitical, nonprofit, and nondiscriminatory intergovernmental organization with the goal of supporting improved productivitiy to enhance economic development. 


PIM leads action-oriented research to equip decision makers with the evidence required to develop food and agricultural policies that better serve the interests of poor producers and consumers, both men and women. The program combines the resources of CGIAR centers and numerous international, regional, and national partners. PIM is a major financial supporter of the Consortium.