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James Mackie (European Centre for Development Policy Management), Pedro Martins (Overseas Development Institute) and Stephan Klingebiel (Deutsche Institut für Entwicklungspolitik)The European Report on Development 2013 aims to provide an independent contribution to the post-2015 debate by focusing on how best global collective action can support the efforts of developing countries to achieve development.
Amid the cut and thrust of high-level discussions on global goals and the architecture of development finance at the international level, a fundamental shift is taking place in developing countries. This event will present the findings of new research into how the changing aid landscape looks from the perspective of developing countries.
This event is the first meeting in an ODI series on ‘Elections, legitimacy and transitions: lessons from emerging democracies’. This timely event will look at two countries electoral trajectories: Kenya and Ghana.
Bangui Bay Windmills, Philippines, Energy
Alison Evans delivers a keynote speech to delegates at the Fourth High Level Forum on Aid Effectiveness in Busan, 2011.
License: Creative Commons
Credit: Storm Crypt
Climate change, international mitigation, and natural resource scarcity will transform global trade patterns. What impact will this have on developing countries? How can they maintain their competitiveness, manage threats to their growth, and capitalise on new opportunities generated? At this meeting ODI's Private Sector and Markets team will present emerging ODI research findings to these questions.
Celebrating International Women’s Day 2013, this book launch encapsulates the theme of voice, empowerment and agency, to discuss what these concepts mean in practice and how they can be achieved through different pro-poor policy and programming measures and in different contexts.
ODI is pleased to host a joint event with the Tokyo-based Asian Development Bank Institute (ADBI) on inclusive green growth and regional cooperation in Asia.
ODI is pleased to host Helen Clark, Administrator of UNDP and Chair of the UN Development Group, in a conversation about the post-2015 development agenda. This will be an interactive event chaired by ODI Director Alison Evans.
Justin Yifu Lin, the first non-Western chief economist of the World Bank and architect of China’s economic reform, is someone we should listen to when he offers his ideas on economic growth. In his book THE QUEST FOR PROSPERITY: How Developing Economies Can Take Off, Lin focuses on what developing nations can do to help themselves, without the need of international assistance or influence, drawing on a lifetime’s worth of research in international economics, from China to the World Bank.
ODI are delighted to host Professor Jeffrey Sachs to hear his thoughts on the post-2015 development framework and the challenges that lie ahead.
It is clear that the world has changed a great deal since 2000 when the MDG framework was finalised. Extreme poverty has declined while more poor people today reside in middle income rather than low income countries. What this means for the post-2015 development framework is currently under intense discussion. In this one off event Martin Ravallion, Director of the Development Research Group at the World Bank asks “What should an income poverty target look like post-2015”?