3 edition of political economy of poverty alleviation in developing countries found in the catalog.
political economy of poverty alleviation in developing countries
by Dept. of Agricultural and Applied Economics, University of Minnesota, College of Agriculture in St. Paul, Minn
Written in English
|Statement||by Patrick Mendis.|
|Series||Staff paper ;, P92-11, Staff paper (University of Minnesota. Dept. of Agricultural and Applied Economics) ;, P92-11.|
|Contributions||University of Minnesota. Dept. of Agricultural and Applied Economics.|
|LC Classifications||HC424.Z9 P635 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||37 p. :|
|Number of Pages||37|
|LC Control Number||92621834|
Poverty alleviation policies and programmes are the real concern of political economy. The basic premise to poverty alleviation policies is to focus on how information and incentive feed into the programme design. Technocratic approach to poverty alleviation ignores the context in . In sum, to win the war against poverty, developing countries should preserve precious savings, often saved by making sacrifices, and to invest them in the most produc tive manner possible. Moreover, the role of education in the process of poverty alleviation is critical. An economy that produces a highly skilled work force can be better.
This wide-ranging and innovative book synthesises the findings of a major international study of the political economy of poverty, equity, and growth. It is based primarily on analytical economic histories of 21 developing countries from to , but also takes account of the wider literature on the subject. The authors take an ambitious interdisciplinary approach to identify patterns in. This book offers a holistic, explicit and detailed introduction to the relationship of poverty and tourism within the context of developing countries. The book is divided into distinct sections, progressing from an evaluation of the key concepts of poverty, tourism and development; to the causal factors of poverty; to the mechanisms of how.
economic, social and political characteristics and hence poverty reduction policies require multi-dimensional approaches and strategies. Poverty reduction policies have become one of the priority policy targets of governments in developing countries and the pillar of . Alleviation of poverty is one of the major goals of developing countries and international assistance agencies. Poverty eradication and promoting sustainable development are the two most important challenges faced by the world. For the achievement of this goal raising education levels, offering.
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This wide‐ranging book synthesizes the findings of a major international study of the political economy of poverty, equity, and growth. It is based primarily on specially commissioned analytical economic histories of 21 developing countries from tobut also takes account of the much wider literature on the subject.
It is an ambitious, interdisciplinary attempt to identify patterns Author: Deepak Lal. This wide-ranging and innovative book synthesises the findings of a major international study of the political economy of poverty, equity, and growth.
It is based primarily on analytical economic histories of twenty-one developing countries from tobut also takes into account of the much wider literature on the subject.4/5(1).
Get this from a library. The political economy of good governance for poverty alleviation policies. [Narayan Lakshman] -- The motivation of this research paper is to shed light upon the political economy factors that determine the quality of governance for poverty alleviation policies.
This issue is. Executive Summary. Large-scale antipoverty programs have achieved significant and positive results in many developing countries around the world in the past : Raj M. Desai. Mendis, Patrick, "The Political Economy Of Poverty Alleviation In Developing Countries: Is Sri Lanka Really An Exception?," Staff PapersUniversity of.
Free trade and outward-oriented policies are preconditions to both sustained rapid growth and poverty alleviation in developing countries.
Panagariya provides compelling evidence demonstrating the failures of protectionism and the promise of free trade using detailed case studies of successful countries such as Singapore, Taiwan, South Korea Reviews: 6. The motivation of this research paper is to shed light upon the political economy factors that determine the quality of governance for poverty alleviation policies.
This issue is a crucial one because although remarkable strides have been made in some parts of the world, more than billion people live on less than $2 a by: 5. The fact that the unfettered global market economy has led to more poverty has forced rethinking of poverty and its alleviation as noted above.
Programs to Alleviate Poverty. In the s poverty alleviation programming was focused on rural areas. Appropriate technology was introduced to reduce women's energy and time required for.
In the developing world the implications of urban development for overall economic prosperity are not well known. Raj Desai explores the political-economy of. This wide-ranging and innovative book synthesises the findings of a major international study of the political economy of poverty, equity, and growth.
It is based primarily on analytical economic histories of twenty-one developing countries from tobut also takes into account of the much wider literature on the subject. Financial inclusion has recently gained prominence as a policy tool by governments and other actors to breach the poverty gap between developing and developed countries and between communities.
[This book provides an understanding of the poverty scenario in the developing world in the currently ascendent era of unfettered market forces and accelerating globalisation]. Bagchi, A.K. The Political Economy of Underdevelopment, viii + pp, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
Causes of Poverty in Developing Countries. The Political Economy of Poverty, Equity, and Growth A Comparative Study Deepak Lal and H. Myint. A Clarendon Press Publication. This wide-ranging book synthesizes the findings of specially-commissioned analytical economic histories of twenty-one developing countries from to The political economy of poverty, equity, and growth: Nigeria and Indonesia (English) Abstract.
This book analyzes economic developments of Indonesia and Nigeria during the period It addresses why Indonesia was so much more successful than Nigeria during this period. The book consists of three parts. Part I focuses on Nigeria and part.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Brara, J.S. (Jaswinder S.), Political economy of rural development. New Delhi: Allied, (OCoLC) Political economy of distortions to agricultural incentives: introduction and summary (English) Abstract.
During the s and s most developing countries imposed anti-agricultural policies, while many high-income countries restricted agricultural imports and subsidized their farmers.
Attempts to model the political economy of the developing countries’ transition to high-income democracies proliferate, despite scepticism that the process is too complex and idiosyncratic to. A developing country (or a low and middle income country (LMIC), less developed country, less economically developed country (LEDC), or underdeveloped country) is a country with a less developed industrial base and a low Human Development Index (HDI) relative to other countries.
However, this definition is not universally agreed upon. There is also no clear agreement on which countries fit. The problem of absolute poverty that plagued the Chinese nation for thousands of years is expected to be solved once for all.
China’s miraculous poverty alleviation story shows, that to eradicate poverty, developing countries must have sustained economic growth. Which in essence is China’s “poverty alleviation story”. The contributors to this book capture several of the key dimensions of good governance, as well as what deleterious and negative consequences may arise in its absence.
They draw analysis and solutions from diverse sectors such as economics, public administration, management, and political science, in order to treat some of the most pressing societal issues of our time. Poverty is a social fact of life for billions of people around the world.
The developed countries abhor poverty, or seem to, for several reasons. Perhaps it is a blotch on their consciences.
Perhaps there is a genuine desire to help those who are not prospering while others around them are. Perhaps they wish to pay lip service to the good cause of eliminating either poverty or the poor.Dorothea Meyer is Senior Lecturer in Tourism, and leads the special interest research group ‘Political Economy of Tourism for Development', at Sheffield Hallam University, UK.
She specialises in the political economy of tourism development, and the role of tourism as an agent for poverty reduction in less economically developed countries.During the s and s most developing countries imposed anti-agricultural policies, while many high-income countries restricted agricultural imports and subsidized their farmers.
Both sets of policies inhibited economic growth and poverty alleviation in developing countries, while doing little to assist small farmers in high-income countries.