Showing 141-150 of 63679 results
The roles of service delivery and good governance in institutionalization of taxation in Nigeria: an analytical perspectiveGlobal Journals Inc., 2012This paper examines the key strategies for institutionalizing taxation in Nigeria. Using descriptive analysis the paper shows that tax collection in Nigeria is low and inefficient.OrganisationGlobal Journals Inc.DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2018Major taxation reforms over the past decade have been interpreted as facilitating the transformation of Lagos: once widely seen as a city in permanent crisis, it is now seen by some observers as a beacon of megacity development. Most academic attention has focused on personal income taxation, which comprises the lion’s share of government revenue in Lagos.DocumentNational Bureau of Economic Research, USA, 2003Some natural resources -- oil and minerals in particular -- exert a negative and nonlinear impact on growth via their deleterious impact on institutional quality. We show this result to be very robust.DocumentMediterranean Center of Social and Educational Research, 2014This study examines the impact of taxation on investment and economic growth in Nigeria from 1980-2010. The ordinary least square method of multiple regression analysis was used to analyze the data.Document
Community-based health care is an essential component of a resilient health system: evidence from Ebola outbreak in LiberiaBioMed Central, 2017Trained community health workers (CHW) enhance access to essential primary health care services in contexts where the health system lacks capacity to adequately deliver them. In Liberia, the Ebola outbreak further disrupted health system function.Document
The path towards universal health coverage in the Arab uprising countries Tunisia, Egypt, Libya, and YemenElsevier, 2014The constitutions of many countries in the Arab world clearly highlight the role of governments in guaranteeing provision of health care as a right for all citizens. However, citizens still have inequitable health-care systems. One component of such inequity relates to restricted financial access to health-care services.DocumentBioMed Central, 2014In post-conflict settings, severe disruption to health systems invariably leaves populations at high risk of disease and in greater need of health provision than more stable resource-poor countries. The health workforce is often a direct victim of conflict.Document
A basic package of health services for post-conflict countries: implications for sexual and reproductive health servicesTaylor and Francis Group, 2008Health systems in countries emerging from conflict are often characterised by damaged infrastructure, limited human resources, weak stewardship and a proliferation of non-governmental organisations. This can result in the disrupted and fragmented delivery of health services.DocumentReBUILD Consortium, 2017The process of ‘state-building’ after periods of crisis has attracted significant recent attention in humanitarian and development sectors. Health systems are an important outcome of state-building, but are also argued by some to be a driver of the state-building process itself.