Searching with a thematic focus on Governance in Ethiopia
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Governing clean development in least developed countries: do CDM rules promote renewable energy in Ethiopia?Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research, 2012The Clean Development Mechanism (CDM) has mobilised significant investment in renewable energy technology around the world. Yet there is a pressing need to reform CDM rules to incentivise renewable energy investment in low-income countries, this paper concludes. The theoretical approach of this study to analysing climate governance processes is grounded in sociological institutionalism.DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2012The death of the Ethiopian Prime Minister, Meles Zenawi in August 2012 has raised serious questions about Ethiopia's political stability and development trajectory. Meles built up a complex web of relationships that conjoined domestic political forces with foreign investors, leading the country towards impressive rates of growth and substantial achievement of some development indicators.DocumentHuman Rights Watch, 2010Ethiopia is one of the poorest countries in the world, and is also one of the world's largest recipients of foreign development aid. Foreign donors insist that their support underwrites agricultural growth, food security, and other non-political programmes.DocumentCenter for International Private Enterprise, 2010Ethiopia has been trapped in a vicious cycle of bad governance and bad economic policies for decades, resulting in an uncompetitive economy. This article discusses Ethiopia’s economy and governance and makes suggestions on how it can overcome the daunting developmental challenges.The issues discussed and the suggestions therein are:DocumentDevelopment Fund, Norway, 2008This report deals with the progress of environmental organisations in Ethiopia, and the difficulties they face. The paper deems that with consistent efforts, systematic change of approaches, strengthened networking and competence development, the contribution of NGOs and CSOs could increase. The main findings of the paper are:DocumentThe Lancet, 2004Major advances have been made during the past decade in the way the international community responds to the health and nutrition consequences of complex emergencies. The public health and clinical response to diseases of acute epidemic potential has improved, especially in camps. Case-fatality rates for severely malnourished children have plummeted because of better protocols and products.DocumentInternational Food Policy Research Institute, 2009Ethiopia’s recent approach to rural development has been one of Agricultural Development–Led Industrialisation (ADLI). This strategy aims for broad-based development within the agricultural sector for economic growth. ADLI identifies regulatory, trade, market, and other policies as engines of agricultural growth.DocumentDevelopment in Practice, 2008The question of what motivates individuals to become engaged in working for the public good is obviously central to the whole range of activities included in the term ‘development’. Yet the spark that ignites such voluntary engagement often seems to be taken for granted.OrganisationResearch-inspired Policy and Practice Learning in Ethiopia and the Nile Region (RiPPLE) is a five-year Research Programme Consortium (RPC) led by the Overseas Development Institute and its partners.DocumentResearch-inspired Policy and Practice Learning in Ethiopia and the Nile Region, 2007With a focus on RIPPLE (Research-inspired Policy and Practice Learning in Ethiopia and the Nile Region), this paper looks at research-inspired policy and practice learning in Ethiopia and the Nile.