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ISBN:9264154000
Author: James H. Michel
ISBN13: 978-9264154001
Title: Development Cooperation Report 1996
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ePUB size: 1778 kb
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Language: English
Category: Economics
Publisher: Organization for Economic (February 5, 1997)
Pages: 198

Development Cooperation Report 1996 by James H. Michel



We will need to change how we think and how we operate, in a far more coordinated effort than we have until no. This pledge, by Miinisters and Heads of Agencies in OECD's Development Assistance Committee (DAC) captures their determination to see development cooperation make maximum contributions to human progress into the next century.

Are you sure you want to remove Development Cooperation Report 1996 from your list? Development Cooperation Report 1996. Published February 5, 1997 by Organization for Economic.

Challenges of a World of Six Billion: Population, Gender, HW/AIDS and Development Dr Nafis Sadik, Executive Director and Under-Secretary General, United Nations Population Fund, (with the All Party Groups on Aids and on Population Development and Reproductive Health).

com/author/James+H%2E Michel. htm last update: 1/4/2019.

The 1996 Report opens with a fundamental statement: "Human development is the end - economic growth a means. The Report argues that economic growth, if not properly managed, can be jobless, voiceless, ruthless, rootless and futureless, and thus detrimental to human development. The quality of growth is therefore as important as its quantity; for poverty reduction, human development and sustainability.

During the past 30 years the development cooperation agenda has expanded to include programs to strengthen a broad range of public nts, judicial systems, election bodies, municipal governments, anticorruption agencies, and human rights defendersalong with the related roles of civil society and the private sector. Over that time, lessons have been learned about working effectively in these sensitive areas at the intersection of economics, law, and politics. However, in many cases progress has been disappointing or the impact uncertain.

Kennedy, Charles Stuart, Thomas Stern, and James H Michel. Interview with Ambassador James H. Michel. Manuscript/Mixed Material. Retrieved from the Library of Congress,

Organization for economic cooperation and development (OECD). Carl C. Cundiff Timothy Deal Edmund E. Lester Aurelius Fernandez Charles Higginson. Development Cooperation Directorate, OECD, Paris. Lloyd Jonnes Bradshaw Langmaid Raymond Malley James H. Michel Patrick F. Morris Rutherford M. Poats Alexander Shakow. Robert M. Smalley Joseph C. Wheeler Maurice Williams. Anthony Geber Lynne Lambert Stephen H. Rogers Paul H. Tyson. Mission to OECD, Paris. Dissolution of the USSR. Minister Councilor for Economic Affairs, OECD, Paris.

James Alix Michel, GCSK (born August 16, 1944) is a Seychellois politician who was President of Seychelles from 2004 to 2016. He previously served as Vice-President under his predecessor, France-Albert René, from 1996 to 2004. Michel was initially a teacher, but later he became involved in the archipelago's booming tourism industry and joined René's political party before independence in 1976.

"We will need to change how we think and how we operate, in a far more coordinated effort than we have until now." This pledge, by Miinisters and Heads of Agencies in OECD's Development Assistance Committee (DAC) captures their determination to see development cooperation make maximum contributions to human progress into the next century. It take account of both successes and setbacks in development experience and the new demands of globalization in all countries. The 1996 edition of the Development Cooperation Report presents and situates the strategic directions agreed by DAC Members in a major initiative, launched this year, which has sweeping implications for their future programs and relationships with partner countries. The vision is one of tre partnership to advance people-centered, sustainable development, with developing countries in the "drivers seat," backed by effective, coordinated support from external partners. This report begins to trace the work underway to translate this ambitious vision into reality in Members' approaches. It also provides the OECD's authoritative annual data and analysis on resource flows to developing countries and on the quantitative and qualitative efforts of Member countries in development cooperation.