After 2015: international development policy at a crossroads
"It is 2015. George Clooney is US President. Angelina Jolie is Vice President. Bob Geldof and Bono, respectively, Irish President and Prime Minister. China has just overtaken the US as the world's largest economy. India is not so far behind. Some of the UN poverty targets - the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) were met. Some were not. Progress in Africa accelerated following large aid flows from new donors (such as China) but repayments are now looming. The other MDGs were missed though not as badly as expected. Climate change/chaos has intensified with many of the impacts felt in the South. Urbanization is accelerating. What next? The MDGs have played a major role in focusing policy since their original incarnation in the mid to late 1990s. What happens when we no longer have the MDGs - what will guide policy after 2015?" -- Publisher's description.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Development Policy at a Crossroads
The MDGs and Beyond
How Does Development Policy Change or Not?
7 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
actors Africa aid effectiveness argued citizens civil society Collier concept conceptualisation context CSOs decentralisation developing countries Development Economics development policy Development Studies dimensions discussion Dollar and Kraay dollar-a-day donors Easterly Ecological Footprint economic growth elasticity of growth emergence empowerment environment environmental etal evidence example focus Foreign Direct Investment gender global globalisation governance groups Growth and Poverty Human Development IFAD impact income increase inequality institutions International Development internationalism isation issues Journal of Development Kanbur Kuznets liberalisation London markets MDGs measures ment meta-narrative Millennium Development Goals natural capital NEPAD OECD organisations outcomes Oxford participation participatory policy narratives policy processes policy-making political poor poverty reduction Pro-Poor Growth pro-poor policy programmes PRSPs public expenditure Ravallion relationship Rodrik role rural sector social Stiglitz strategies structures Sumner targets tion trade UNCTAD UNDP United Nations University Press values Washington Consensus Washington DC wellbeing World Bank World Development Report