FORTY YEARS of Official Development Assistance has contributed to high macroeconomic growth, the development of key national institutions and partial successes in the social sectors, but has failed to contribute to poverty reduction beyond the post-war peace dividend.
The evaluations testify to the complexity and high ambitions of many of the development interventions, aiming for development of the state, civil society and the market alike.
A call is made for considering support to basic rural and urban infrastructure, agriculture and informal economic activities and giving direct targeted aid to the poorest – thus adjusting aid to what can be realistically monitored, measured and achieved and at the same time enhancing options for poverty reduction.
This Country Evaluation Brief is part of a series that present relevant knowledge about donors’ development efforts in Mozambique. The brief systematises relevant findings from existing evaluations of development interventions in the country and presents the findings to the reader in a succinct and easily accessible format. The briefs are commissioned and published by Norad.
What does it mean to be poor? Investigating the qualitative-quantitative divide in Mozambique
Sam Jones and Inge Tvedten
'Goats eat where they are tied up': illicit and habitual corruption in Mozambique
Inge Tvedten and Rachi Picardo
Review of African Political Economy
Maputo: Ethnography of a Divided City
Inge Tvedten, Fábio Ribeiro, João Graca, Bjørn Bertelsen
Journal of Anthropological Films
Seksuell vold skremmer ikke Sudans kvinner fra gatedemonstasjoner
Will REDD+ safeguards mitigate corruption? Qualitative evidence from Southeast Asia
Aled Williams, Kendra Dupuy
The Journal of Development Studies
China and global integrity-building: Challenges and prospects for engagement