No Poverty

Lifelong learning opportunities provided

Targets to admit students who fall into the bottom 20% of household income group in the country Evidence
Graduation/completion targets for students who fall into the bottom 20% of household income group in the country Evidence
Support (e.g. food, housing, transportation, legal services) for students from poorest families to enable them to complete university Evidence
Programmes to assist students who fall into the bottom 20% of household income group in the country to successfully complete their studies Evidence
Schemes to support poor students from low income countries (e.g. offering free education, grants) Evidence

Community anti-poverty programmes

Assistance in the local community assisting the start-up of sustainable businesses through relevant education or resources Evidence
Financial assistance to the local community assisting the start-up of sustainable businesses Evidence
Organise training or programmes to improve access to basic services for all Evidence
Participate in policy making at local, regional, national and/or global level to implement programmes and policies to end poverty in all its dimensions Evidence 

Eligible Expenditures

Expenditures on each project must fall under one of the following categories of ‘eligible forms of expenditures’.

  • Investment Expenditures: Capital investments, including facilities, structures, networks systems, plant property, equipment or physical assets
  • Subsidies, Grants and Loans: Financial incentives in the forms of grants or lower interest rate loans to guarantee basic
  • Tax Expenditures: Tax forfeitures and any exceptions to normal taxation policies (including rates and fiscal base) to pursue or encourage social or environmental objectives
  • Operating Expenditures: Expenditures from the central government to run public services and provide public goods. These expenditures are restricted to direct costs associated with eligible projects
  • Intervention Expenditures: Financial transfers or contributions from the central government to public entities with their own legal status – for example, state-owned enterprises and Public-Private Partnerships (PPPs)

Excluded Activities

The bond framework then includes a further breakdown of the selection criteria in the form of a set of exclusion criteria, which prohibits allocating proceeds (in the above forms) to projects which fall into certain excluded categories.

  • Exploration, production or transportation of fossil fuels
  • Generation of nuclear power
  • Alcohol, weapons, tobacco, palm oil, cattle / beef production, controversial minerals, or adult entertainment industries

In addition, all expenditures were screened to ensure that they do not involve any of the following activities:

  • Deforestation or degradation of biodiversity
  • Child labour or forced labour
  • Breach of anti-corruption laws, or of environmental, social and governance laws, policies, and procedures

Evaluation and Selection

Evaluation and selection processes are in place to draw down projects from a wide range of potentially eligible ones, in line with investment themes, eligible expenditures and the above exclusion criteria. The MoF of Uzbekistan, through the Public Debt Department (PDD), is the primary responsible unit for project evaluation processes and reporting. Figure 4 shows the schematic from the framework which details the overall project evaluation and selection process

“Modern Medical Facilities at the Heart of TUIT: University’s Medical Department and Polyclinic”

The medical department of the university serves to provide emergency medical aid and rehabilitation and medical services to students and professors. Doctors of the medical department improve their skills every year in the medical center and medical associations and provide assistance to patients. The dedicated medical department of the university serves as a lifeline for students and professors, offering vital services such as emergency medical aid, rehabilitation, and comprehensive healthcare. What sets this department apart is the unwavering commitment of its doctors to continuous improvement. Each year, they actively participate in medical associations and the university’s medical center, honing their skills to provide the highest quality care to their patients.

Adress: Tashkent city, Amir Temur Street, 108A building, 1-floor.


Nestled within the Tashkent University of Information Technologies, the 56th family polyclinic stands as a beacon of health and well-being for the university community. This medical association is dedicated to providing essential medical services to both students and professors. Within its walls, the 56th family polyclinic offers a spectrum of specialized care across various medical specialties. The use of cutting-edge laboratory-diagnostic methods, including clinical-biochemical and bacteriological laboratories, sets a high standard for accurate diagnosis and treatment. What truly sets this institution apart is its unique laboratory dedicated to researching and combating human viral diseases. Equipped with state-of-the-art diagnostic tools, including X-ray, functional, and ultrasound equipment, the polyclinic ensures comprehensive healthcare services. The team of dedicated doctors and medical staff not only provide consultations and treatments but also conduct thorough analysis tests, prioritizing the well-being of their patients.

Today, the 56th family polyclinic serves as a modern healthcare facility, where highly qualified specialists, driven by their passion for healthcare, work tirelessly to ensure the health and happiness of the university community.

Address: Tashkent city, Yunusabad district, 2-way, Kozitarnov street, 9