Outlining historical and contemporary processes of political and economic change in Mozambique’s capital city Maputo, and juxtaposing these with an ethnography of social positons and human agency, this chapter shows that women have conquered new social spaces by exploiting structural conjunctures and by establishing integrative networks, mainly with other women. With the continued male supremacy in private domestic space, women acquiring social positions of basic economic and social independence from men—by becoming de jure or de facto heads of households—are in the best position to take advantage of the city’s opportunities. For the first time in urban Africa, female-headed households have been recorded as having a lower poverty rate than male-headed households.
Corruption and anti-corruption within the research sector and higher education system in Mozambique
Author: Caitlin Maslen (TI), Reviewers: Aldemiro Bande (Centro de Integridade Pública), Mihaylo Milovanovitch (Center for Applied Policy and Integrity), Carmeliza Rosario (CMI)
Save the Children’s work on child protection and child rights in Mozambique and South Sudan
Matthew Gichohi, Ottar Mæstad
Poorly designed youth employment programmes will boost the insurgency in Mozambique
Aslak Orre, Salvador Forquilha
Africa’s Social Policy Trajectories Since the Colonial Period: Constructing social policies in Portuguese-speaking African countries, the nefarious effects of instability
Margareth Nangacovie, Clementina Furtado, Ilsa Cá e Sá, Carmeliza Rosário
Helhetlig innsats i krise og konflikt. Hva mer kan Norge gjøre?
Ottar Mæstad, Nikolai Hegertun, Hans Inge Corneliussen
Helhetlig innsats i krise og konflikt. Hva er utfordringene?
Nikolai Hegertun, Ottar Mæstad
Examining poverty and food insecurity in the context of long-term social-ecological changes in Kabul, Afghanistan
Yograj Gautam, Anwesha Dutta, Patrick Jantz, Alark Saxena, Antonio De Lauri