economic implications of African resettlement
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economic implications of African resettlement by C. E. W. Simkins

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Published by Southern Africa Labour and Development Research Unit in Cape Town .
Written in English



  • Homelands (South Africa),
  • South Africa.,
  • South Africa


  • Land settlement -- South Africa,
  • Blacks -- South Africa -- Relocation,
  • Homelands (South Africa)

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementCharles Simkins.
SeriesSaldru working paper ;, no. 43
LC ClassificationsHD991.Z7 S57 1981
The Physical Object
Pagination30 p. ;
Number of Pages30
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3030442M
ISBN 100799204463
LC Control Number82117563

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This paper describes the livelihood challenges and sustainable development implications of a mining-induced resettlement programme in Ghana within the framework of dualist land tenure regime. Using household surveys, focus group discussions, and key informant interviews, findings indicate that the mining-induced resettlement projects triggered Cited by: 3. BOOK REVIEW Development-induced displacement and resettlement: new perspectives on persisting problems,editedby I. Satiroglu and N. Choi, Abingdon, Routledge, , xxii þ pp., $ (hardback), ISBN Displacement and resettlement are current hot topics, and several books have recently appeared that address these issues. THE NEW ECONOMIC HISTORY OF AFRICA* BY A. G. HOPKINS University of Texas at Austin ABSTRACT: The purpose of this article is to promote the revival of African econ- omic history. Poverty, the most pressing issue confronting the continent, has.   Abstract: This report explores the macro-economic and public finance implications of natural disasters, including the role of information and mechanisms for risk spreading, and drawing in particular on evidence from Bangladesh, Dominica and natural disasters can have severe negative short-run economic and budgetary impacts.

‘Avanti, economic historians!’ sounded the call from Patrick Manning to African economic historians in But instead of surging ahead, the discipline in the following decade arguably went into relative decline.2 In the past ten years, however, there has been a resurgence of scholarship on the long-term economic development of Africa. African middlemen, they could enlarge European profi ts and directly supervise African production. The situation was ripe for conflict”. There was a severe struggle and confl ict between the colonialists and the African chiefs in the attempt to take full control of the African economy. The colonialists needed raw materials for their industries. with African counterparts by a factor of more than ten over the past decade. The growing trade and investment relations are often supported by grants or concessional loans from China’s government, as part of the country’s “Going Global” strategy. This strongly enhanced engagement is partly the outcome of the increased economic role and. Africa - Africa - Economy: With the exception of South Africa and the countries of North Africa, all of which have diversified production systems, the economy of most of Africa can be characterized as underdeveloped. Africa as a whole has abundant natural resources, but much of its economy has remained predominantly agricultural, and subsistence farming still engages more than 60 percent of.

  The final sample includes 41 resettlement events at 33 sites. 6 In terms of categorization, we separated mining ‘projects’ where resettlements occurred from the resettlement ‘events’ that took place in these locations. For example, at Newmont's Ahafo project in the Brong Ahafo Region of Ghana, multiple resettlement action plans (RAPs) have been developed and implemented to accommodate. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Africa as well as the humanitarian, social and legal consequences for those affected and the repercussions resulting from forced migration, resettlement and return on social, political and economic conditions in the countries of the regions. The second conference day followed up on these. The economy of Africa consists of the trade, industry, agriculture, and human resources of the of , approximately billion people were living in 54 countries in Africa. Africa is a resource-rich continent. Recent growth has been due to growth in sales in commodities, services, and manufacturing. West Africa, East Africa, Central Africa and Southern Africa in particular, are.