Was the Maoist influence during the insurgency in Nepal stronger in districts with high rates of poverty and inequality? In contrast to previous studies we limit the analysis to the hill/mountain districts as very few terai (plains) districts were classified as Maoist. And we conduct separate analyses for Maoist control and level of conflict. We find that income poverty and land-inequality were high in Maoist districts, while the less visible income inequality was not so important. We also demonstrate that previous findings by Murshed and Gates (2005), where landlessness appears to be important, are due to two outliers that are the core Maoist districts. Without the outliers landlessness is negatively, and not positively, correlated with Maoist influence.
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Jenny Bentley, Saul Mullard
Social accountability and water integrity: Learning from experiences with participatory and transparent budgeting in Ethiopia and Nepal
Birke Otto, Floriane Clement, Binayak Das, Hari Dhungana, Lotte Feuerstein, Girma Senbeta, Jasmina Van Driel
Factors influencing the use of reproductive health care services among married adolescent girls in Dang District, Nepal: a qualitative study
Binita Maharjan, Poonam Rishal and Joar Svanemyr
BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth
End-review Norwegian Embassy Support to the Blue Diamond Society, Nepal
Elling Tjønneland, Bjørg Sandkjær, Shruti Karki
Impacts of school closures on children in developing countries: Can we learn something from the past?
Evaluation of Sida’s Model for Bilateral Research Cooperation
Inge Tvedten (Team Leader), Raphaëlle Bisiaux, Adam Pain, Arne Tostensen, Panith Chou, Catherine Ngugi, Rodrigo Paz and Fredrik Åström
'Here Men Are Becoming Women and Women Men'. Gender, Class and Space in Maputo, Mozambique
Inge Tvedten, Arlindo Uate and Lizete Mangueleze
Social Im/mobilities in Africa. Ehnographic Approaches