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  • Document

    The flow of IWRM in SADC: the role of regional dynamics, advocacy networks and external actors

    2016
    This article explores the entry and spread of IWRM in the Southern African Development Community (SADC) region. It traces how the idea of IWRM was promoted and sustained throughout the region by mapping key events, actors and networks that were involved in promoting the approach.
  • Document

    The State of African Cities 2014: re-imagining sustainable urban transitions urban transitions

    United Nations Human Settlements Programme, 2014
    The overarching challenge for Africa in the decades to come is massive population growth in a context of wide-spread poverty that, in combination, generate complex and inter-related threats to the human habitat.
  • Document

    China’s African infrastructure projects: a tool in reshaping global norms

    South African Institute of International Affairs, 2016
    The resilience of China’s investments in African infrastructure has been called into question in the light of its own economic slowdown.
  • Document

    On becoming a responsible great power: contextualising China’s foray into human rights and peace & security in Africa

    South African Institute of International Affairs, 2016
    The deepening of China’s engagement with Africa has also prompted the broadening of its interests on the continent. This has resulted in China’s expansion into increasingly riskier territories, which means there is a greater urgency to protect its interests from the political vagaries endemic to conflict-affected African states.
  • Document

    South Africa in Africa: the dilemmas of foreign policy and human rights

    Centre for Conflict Resolution, University of Cape Town (UCT), 2016
    The Centre for Confl ict Resolution (CCR), Cape Town, South Africa, and the Johannesburg-based Foundation for Human Rights (FHR) hosted two public dialogues in Cape Town, one on 11 April 2016 on “South Africa in Africa: National Interest Versus Human Rights?”, and another on 30 June 2016 on “South Africa in Southern Africa: ‘Good Governance’ Versus Regional Solidarity?” Both events were held at
  • Document

    Values, culture and the ivory trade ban

    South African Institute of International Affairs, 2016
    The new reality of a world without ivory trade demands a re-examination of human values towards both elephants and ivory and what each has come to represent. The closure of the world’s largest ivory markets (US and China), in line with the  longstanding international ivory trade ban, must reflect a change in values.
  • Document

    Understanding gender in community-based adaptation: practitioner brief

    CARE International, 2015
    Accessing weather forecasts, having control over land, being able to influence decision-making processes, being backed by a community group, or being literate and educated are examples of the human and material resources through which people can act on the consequences of climate change.
  • Document

    Re-thinking the application of sustainable use policies for African elephants in a changed world

    South African Institute of International Affairs, 2016
    Despite increasing calls to recognise the intrinsic value of biodiversity, the need to incentivise people to choose conservation as a competitive form of land use through a sustainable use (SU) approach remains the de facto and de jure reality across most of africa today.
  • Document

    Election quality, public trust are central issues for Africa’s upcoming contests

    Afrobarometer, 2016
    Nothing kindles democracy’s energies, anxieties, hopes, and frustrations like an election. The quality of an election can spell the difference between a cooking fire and an explosion. If a successful election can calm and focus a nation (e.g. Namibia 2015), a disputed election can tear it apart (e.g. Burundi 2015, Côte d'Ivoire 2010, Kenya 2008).
  • Document

    Namibia: towards a logistics hub for Southern Africa

    South African Institute of International Affairs, 2016
    Foreign direct investment (FDI) is touted for its many benefits to developing countries. The skills and technology foreign investors bring with them can help to stem the huge skills and knowledge shortage that developing countries face until a well-trained labour force can be developed.

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