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Conflict and crisis situations are the most challenging environments for donors seeking to deliver assistance to developing countries. Recent research and policy dialog emphasize that donors carrying out interventions in these settings should ‘do no harm’ and try to ensure that their engagement reinforces rather than undermines positive state building processes in situations of fragility and conflict. Aid information management systems (AIMS) are useful tools in these situations. AIMS are designed to assist developing countries in managing their aid flows, improve the overall alignment of assistance with country priorities, and facilitate the reflection of international aid flows in national budgets. This comparative study reviews existing experiences, lessons learned and good practices regarding the establishment of AIMS in selected post-conflict and fragile situations.