Searching with a thematic focus on Participation in India
Showing 1-10 of 129 results
- DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2019The National Street Vendor Association (NASVI) in India is an association of Indian street vendor organisations working to protect the rights of vendors across the country through sustainable macro-level policy interventions. Engineered and promoted by NASVI, the Street Vendors (Protection of Livelihood and Regulation of Street Vending) Act was passed by the Parliament of India in 2014.DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2019The Buen Vivir Fund is a participatory impact investment fund operating internationally. It was founded in 2018 by Thousand Currents, a non-governmental organisation, following a co-design process to conceptualise the Fund, initiated in late 2016.DocumentImpact Initiative, 2017This collection of ESRC–DFID funded research provides new evidence on what governments must consider in order to ensure that children with disabilities benefit from quality education without discrimination or exclusion.This research contains excellent, globally relevant and contextually grounded evidence of how the education sector can plan and design policies with a lasting impact for childrenDocument
Participatory ecosystem-based planning and management: a resource manual for mid-level technicians and development workersInternational Centre for Integrated Mountain Development, (ICIMOD), Nepal, 2017Management of natural resources (land, water, soil, vegetation) has multiple benefits. It not only provides ecosystem goods such as food, timber, fuelwood but also services like regulation of hydrological flows, erosion control, carbon sequestration and conservation of biodiversity.Document
The equity impact of participatory women's groups to reduce neonatal mortality in India: secondary analysis of a cluster-randomised trialInternational Journal of Epidemiology, 2013Progress towards the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) has been uneven. Inequalities in child health are large and effective interventions rarely reach the most in need. Little is known about how to reduce these inequalities.Document
India’s National Rural Employment Guarantee Act: women’s participation and impacts in Himachal Pradesh, Kerala and RajasthanInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2011This research examines women's participation in NREGS (National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme) in selected areas in three states: Kerala, Himachal and Rajasthan. The Indian government's NREGS has succeeded in bringing large numbers of women into paid work, many of them for the first time.DocumentResults for Development Institute, 2015As governments and donors focused on increasing access to education in the wake of the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs), the issue of learning received comparatively little concerted attention.DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2009The underlying assumption of the economic integration epitomised byDocumentAdministrative Staff College of India, Hyderabad, 1991This paper argues that in the search for more equitable and effective rural development, professionals and professionalism are part of the problem. Normal bureaucracy, normal professionalism, normal careers, and normal modes of learning interlock to sustain centralised, standardised and simple perceptions, prescriptions, and programmes.Document
Swapping the stick for a broom: Men supporting women in local politics in India’, EMERGE Story of Change 4BRIDGE, 2015This story of change pulls out the key findings from EMERGE case study 4, which focuses on the work of the Samajhdar Jodidar project in rural Maharashta, India. The project works with men to catalyse change at personal and political levels in order to address women’s subordinate status in society.