Aid effectiveness in Africa: developing trust between donors and governments
A significant contribution to the ongoing debate on aid effectiveness, this work examines the extent to which trust is present in today's aid relationships. Pomerantz offers valuable recommendations, learned in years of fieldwork and research, that have the potential to transform the way that aid agencies operate.
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Trust in the Aid Setting
Voices from the Field
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African countries African governments African officials agenda aid agencies aid and development aid business aid coordination aid decisions aid effectiveness aid in Africa aid industry aid officials aid relationship ambassador bilateral budget building trust bureaucracies chapter civil society colleagues commitment communication conditionality consultants country's cultural differences debate debt relief development agencies dialog difficult diplomats discussion donor agencies donor countries donor representatives donor staff donors and African donors and governments economic development efforts ernment European example finance foreign aid Francis Fukuyama governments and donors important increased increasingly individual institutional internal interviews issues least managers meetings ment minister Monterrey Consensus Mozambique multiyear mutual influence NGOs objectives perspectives political poverty reduction pressures priorities problems programs projects PRSPs question reform reliability role shared purpose short-term social social capital there's things tied aid tion transparency uncertainty velopment World Bank Zambia