Relationships for Aid
International aid is about much more than money. The UN Millennium Development Goals and major events like Live 8 have focused the world spotlight on issues of poverty relief and aid like never before, but have not concentrated on the quality of relationships that can make aid succeed or fail. This book, authored by an internationally renowned group of aid practitioners, reveals the contradictions and challenges involved in forging these relationships.
International development organizations combine the unbridled play of power and arrogant amnesia with serious and innovative efforts to create a more democratic world, to support transformative learning and to strengthen accountability. The book explores recent attempts from within aid agencies to go against the current flow of top-down results based management by learning how to build lasting partnerships that transfer power to those at the receiving end of aid. More than just a critique, the authors offer a practical framework for understanding relationships in the international aid system and look at the relevance of organizational learning theory, which is widely used in business.
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This means rejecting the proposition that more money can be spent more effectively with fewer staff . It also means accepting that there is no necessary correlation between the magnitude of the resources and the impact .
Are there possible contradictions between the means and the end , and how can these be managed ? By focusing on rights , DFID broke ranks and came to stand apart from other bilateral and multilateral donors in Peru .
And what does ' downward accountability ' mean for the national and international boards ? After giving meaning to ALPS internally , it is now time to embody ALPS more clearly in relationships with partners .
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
Learning for Development
Making Relationships Matter for Aid Bureaucracies
Learning from Immersions
6 من الأقسام الأخرى غير ظاهرة