Drawing on nearly a decade of wide-ranging, multidisciplinary research undertaken with young people and adults living and working in urban communities in Zambia, this jointly-authored book extends existing understandings of the use of sport to contribute to global development agendas has burgeoned over the last two decades. The book’s locally-centred and contextualized analysis represents an important departure from both the internationalist and evaluation-orientated research that has predominated in global sport for development. Offering wide-ranging historical, political, economic and social contextualization, it examines how a key period in the expansion of the sport for development sector unfolded in Zambia; considers the significance of varying degrees of integration and partnership practices between sport for development and development agencies at different levels; and outlines approaches to the provision of sport for development activities in various communities. Detailed examination of the lives, experiences and responses of young people involved in these activities, drawn from their own accounts, is a key feature of the book. Concluding reflections identify possibilities for enhancing understanding and improving research and evidence through methodologies which ‘localise global sport for development’. The book’s unique approach and content will be highly relevant to academic researchers and students studying sport and development across many different contexts.
Matthew Hunt, Sharon O’Brien, Patrick Cadwell, and Dónal P. O’Mathúna
and the flow of information is a
critical priority in a crisis ( Aitsi-Selmi
et al. , 2016 ; Fischer, 2008 ; Seeger, 2006 ).
It flows in many directions: within the community (e.g. connecting family members),
from government agencies and non-governmentalorganizations (NGOs) to the community
(e.g. about how to access services or stay safe), from the population to NGOs (e.g.
feedback about services or information about people who have been injured or require
Gender Equality and Culture in Humanitarian Action
Ricardo Fal-Dutra Santos
Leadership and Disability Inclusion in Humanitarian Action ,
( 1998 ), ‘ Relief Agencies: Cultural
Challenges and Cultural Responsibility ’, in
Report of a Seminar for Non-Governmental
Korea ( Stanford, CA : Stanford University Press ).
Humanitarian Country Team
( 2020 ), Provisional Needs and Priorities DPR Korea
https://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/2020_DPRK_N%26P_Overview_Provisional.pdf (accessed 6 August 2020) .
International Committee of the Red Cross
( 1994 ), Code of Conduct for the International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement and Non-GovernmentalOrganizations (NGOs) in Disaster Relief , (
Kim , H. ( 2014 ), ‘ Stifled Growth and Added Suffering: Tensions Inherent in
Joy Molina Mirasol, Felix S. Mirasol, Estela C. Itaas Jr., and Benjamin Maputi
The forest land in the province of Bukidnon, Philippines, is continuously declining in terms of its economic and environmental capacity. Acosta called on the government and challenged the academy and other agencies to be more aggressive about measuring the efficacy of government programmes and policies on a range of environmental concerns. Collaborative efforts among the academy, non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and local government units (LGUs) have to be pursued to achieve good environmental management in local governance, economic growth and to prevent further damage to environment and natural resources. Bukidnon State University (BSU) Institute of Environmental Governance (IEG) was established to carry out programmes aimed at providing the needed capacity for local executives and local policymakers to better perform their mandate as provided under the Local Government Code.
The Danish Society for the Conservation of Nature (DN) of Frederikssund is a local committee of a national non-governmental organization (NGO) working towards protecting nature and the environment. DN Frederikssund addresses local issues regarding the protection of nature and the environment to achieve local sustainable development. It initiates local campaigns, participates in political hearings and comments on the municipality's environmental strategies and plans. In the mid-1990s, DN Frederikssund became aware of science shops through correspondence from the science shops at Roskilde University Centre (RUC). DN Frederikssund saw this as an opportunity to engage in research about the pollution levels in village ponds in Frederikssund municipality. DN Frederikssund has defined more project requests for the science shops at RUC and the University of Copenhagen (KU). The NGO was able to use the results to pressure the municipality of Frederikssund on the issue of the lakes' health.
This chapter lays out briefly how the work of the Citizenship Development Research Consortium (CDRC) is impacting university curricula and pedagogy across a global selection of higher education institutions (HEIs). The CDRC formed a teaching and learning group which has been experimenting with various ways in which citizenship can be taught within a formal university curricula and a traditional classroom setting. Not all members of the CRDC are university researchers. The Indian non-governmental organization (NGO) in Participatory Research in Asia (PRIA) has been one of the core institutional members of the group. PRIA has been an influential pioneer in participatory action research (PAR) and community-based research (CBR) in the global South. PRIA has designed a two-year MA in participatory development which includes a year of intensive coursework and a year of PAR fieldwork.
legitimacy constructed? The agents present within this domain are often
many and varied, including families, non-governmentalorganizations, civil, religious and judicial institutions, survivors’ associations,
judges, and the media themselves. The combined contributions here
show that the agents may be local or national, often reinforced by an
intervention (technical, legal, political, or financial) emanating from
elsewhere and frequently from abroad, by way of criminal courts,
governmental or non-governmentalorganizations, or occupation or
research on the status of women; and collecting sexdisaggregated data.
The report to the Commission in 19915 focused on information systems and identified the acquisition, analysis and
dissemination of information on the advancement of women
as essential factors for the success of national machineries.
It suggested that location, staff improvement, access to
modern communication technologies and networking, especially with non-governmentalorganizations (NGOs) and
with the UN system, were crucial indicators for success.
During the thirty-fifth session of the
Tanzania, while the latter was called for by Argentina in the face of
mounting criticism from NGOs. 82 In August 1977, a draft decision sponsored by
Argentina, and supported by the Soviet Union and Yugoslavia, 83 was adopted by
ECOSOC, which requested the Secretary-General ‘to invite
interested Member States to provide any relevant information concerning
compliance by non-governmentalorganizations with the principles