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  • Document

    Stigma, HIV/AIDS and prevention of mother-to-child transmission: a pilot study in Zambia, India, Ukraine and Burkina Faso

    Panos AIDS Programme, 2001
    Aims to assess and provide an initial analysis of the extent of perceived and enacted stigma, consider stigma in general and, more specifically, that surrounding mother-to-child transmission, and to explore what steps might be taken to alleviate it.Piolot research was conducted in India (South Asia), Ukraine (Eastern Europe), Burkina Faso (Francophone West Africa) and Zambia (Anglophone South
  • Document

    An inclusive society for an ageing population: the employment and social protection challenge

    International Labour Organization, 2002
    Argues that the increasing proportion of the population aged 60 and over poses a growing policy challenge in both developed and developing countries.
  • Document

    TRIPS and public health: the next battle

    Oxfam, 2002
    This Oxfam policy paper looks at how the Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS) agreement may prevent many developing countries from finding affordable sources of vital new medicines.
  • Document

    Risky business: how the World Bank’s insurance arm fails the poor and harms the environment

    Friends of the Earth, 2002
    This report provides basic information about the Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency (MIGA)does, and assesses its record of supporting environmentally damaging, developmentally dubious projects. It gives an overview of MIGA’s current activities, membership, funding sources, recent growth, and role within the larger political risk insurance industry.
  • Document

    Evaluating programs for HIV/AIDS prevention and care in Developing Countries: handbook for program managers and decision makers

    Development Experience Clearinghouse, USAID, 2001
    Set of tools for a comprehensive and strategic approach to evaluation of programs related to the sexual transmission of HIV. It was developed for a target audience of program managers and decision makers of service delivery programs.The handbook describes the methods needed to answer three simple but important questions: Are we doing the right things? Are we doing them right?
  • Document

    Response to AIDS at individual, household and community levels in Thailand

    United Nations [UN] Research Institute for Social Development, 2002
    Looks at how individuals, families and communities cope with and respond to the challenges presented by HIV/AIDS, particularly outside the much-studied Northern Region. . It begins by briefly reviewing the influence of the on-going social transformation in relation to the AIDS epidemic in Thailand.
  • Document

    Trade for life: making trade work for poor people

    id21 Development Research Reporting Service, 2002
    Globalisation and trade should help to bring the world’s rich and poor closer, but evidence shows that quite often the opposite is happening. Is there an alternative that will improve the plight of the poor?
  • Document

    The multilateral trading system: a development perspective

    United Nations Development Programme, 2001
    This paper analyses the global governance of trade from a development and developing country perspective with a particular emphasis on its institutional framework. The paper begins by looking at the role of trade and the world trading system in the context of development. It provides an analysis of the historical evolution of the world trading system in the post World War II period.
  • Document

    The "state of the debate" on traditional knowledge

    United Nations [UN] Conference on Trade and Development, 2002
    This document summarizes the current "state of the debate" in major intergovernmental forums dealing with traditional knowledge (TK) and access to genetic resources and benefit sharing.
  • Document

    Actual and de facto childlessness in East Java: a preliminary analysis

    Oxford Institute of Ageing, 2002
    The limitations of state provision in developing countries have meant that research on elderly welfare has more or less inevitably focussed on support available via family systems. The short answer to the question “What help exists for poor and frail elderly people?” presupposes a simple solution: their children.

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