Collaborative Leadership

Challenges to women active participation in politics in Nigeria

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Authors: Nwabunkeonye, U.P.
Publication date: 2014

This paper examined the challenges Nigerian women still face in active participation in politics such as discriminatory socio-cultural and religious practices; lack of finance; under-representation of women in governance; unhealthy political environment; political party discrimination; wrong perception of women in politics; lack of family, fellow women and media support; indigenization of women political aspirants; among others.

Women and political participation: toward attainment of 35% affirmative action and obstacles to the women participation in Nigerian politics and decision making process

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Authors: Abubakar, M. & ; Ahmad, Z Bn 
Publication date: 2014 In: Journal of Research in Humanities and Social Science, Vol 2 (9) pp. 65-71

This paper examined the efforts to increase women's political participation and the obstacles facing women to do so. 

The Role of the Public Sector in the Integration Initiative: Executive Summary

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Authors: Mt. Auburn Associates for Living Cities
Publication date: 2014

This report explores the different forms that public sector involvement has taken at the five Integration Initiative sites, documents the most important public‐sector‐related outcomes of the Initiative, and helps to develop a better understanding of what factors may be affecting success across sites.

The Integration Initiative: Three Year Evaluation Report

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Authors: Mt. Auburn Associates, Inc for Living Cities
Publication date: 2014

In January 2010, Living Cities launched The Integration Initiative (TII) to support “bold, promising approaches that have the potential to transform the lives of low-income people and the communities in which they live.”

Breaking through: how corporate social innovation creates business opportunity

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This report looks at the positive power of business to drive the innovation needed to solve the growing social and environmental challenges facing our planet. 

The goal of this report is to help Canadian business leaders consider corporate social innovation (CSI) as a powerful opportunity to concurrently drive social impact and growth. 

Realising the Potential of Civil Society-led South-South Development Cooperation

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Author: Moilwa, T.
Publication date: 2015

Civil Society Organisations from the BRICS countries and Mexico are now leading a huge range of South-South Development Cooperation (SSDC) initiatives. These organisations have a significant role to play in the post-2015 development cooperation landscape.

Balancing state and community participation in development partnership projects: emerging evidence from Indian SDPS in Nepal

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Authors: Chaturvedi, S., ; Kumar, S. & Mendiratta, S.
Publication date: 2013, RIS discussion paper 183

In this paper, the authors evaluate the impact and potential of the development programmes known as Small Development Projects (SDPs), introduced by India as part of its development cooperation portfolio in Nepal.

Dynamics of Rural Innovation - a primer for emerging professionals

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Authors: Pyburn, R. & Woodhill, J. (eds.)
Publication date: 2014

Dynamics of Rural Innovation – a primer for emerging professionals is a co-publication of KIT and Wageningen University’s Centre for Development Innovation (CDI) that brings together the experiences of over 40 conceptual thinkers and development practitioners to articulate lessons on agricultural innovation processes and social learning.

Niches for Social Enterprises: How hybrid-model social enterprises cluster in Kenya and Vietnam

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Authors: Darko, E. & Avis, W. (ODI)
Publication date: 2014

In this blog post, the authors reflect when social enterprises can best offer solutions to intractable social problems, based on ODI reviews. 

Improving communication between aid agencies and crisis-affected people: Lessons from the infoasaid project

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Authors: Chapelier, C. & Shah, A.
Publication date: 2013

The growing recognition of the importance of communication in disaster response has prompted an upsurge in discussions, publications and initiatives aimed at better understanding the potential of broadcast media and new technologies to improve how agencies communicate with their beneficiaries and, ultimately, enhance the quality and accountability of humanitarian assistance.