Aid and Inequality in Kenya: British Development Assistance by Gerald Holtham, Arthur Hazelwood

By Gerald Holtham, Arthur Hazelwood

This reissue, first released in 1976, considers the swift expense of financial progress in Kenya, mixed with its obvious political balance, to figure out even if this can be certainly a case of ‘growth with no improvement’ and, if that is so, the place the accountability for reduction lies during this situation.

The booklet concludes that whereas Kenyan development has no longer been to an awesome development, followed by way of a rise in inequality, there's very little cause to think that residing criteria haven't more suitable. It examines the influence of relief on Kenya’s development at either the microeconomic and macroeconomic point and offers an institutional research of the impression of reduction on Kenyan executive coverage formation and management and a dialogue of British aid’s political reasons and effect in Kenya.

The authors finish that the various results estimated through the critics of reduction are obvious, yet that the web influence on normal residing criteria has been strongly confident, concluding that the issues represent a case for making improvements to reduction strategies, yet no longer opposed to relief itself.

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By Gerald Holtham, Arthur Hazelwood

This reissue, first released in 1976, considers the swift expense of financial progress in Kenya, mixed with its obvious political balance, to figure out even if this can be certainly a case of ‘growth with no improvement’ and, if that is so, the place the accountability for reduction lies during this situation.

The booklet concludes that whereas Kenyan development has no longer been to an awesome development, followed by way of a rise in inequality, there's very little cause to think that residing criteria haven't more suitable. It examines the influence of relief on Kenya’s development at either the microeconomic and macroeconomic point and offers an institutional research of the impression of reduction on Kenyan executive coverage formation and management and a dialogue of British aid’s political reasons and effect in Kenya.

The authors finish that the various results estimated through the critics of reduction are obvious, yet that the web influence on normal residing criteria has been strongly confident, concluding that the issues represent a case for making improvements to reduction strategies, yet no longer opposed to relief itself.

Show description

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Additional info for Aid and Inequality in Kenya: British Development Assistance to Kenya

Example text

A second institution, the Development Finance Company of Kenya (DFCK), is particularly concerned with large-scale projects. It is a privately incorporated company and operates with finance obtained from the Kenya government, through ICDC, and from agencies of the British, Dutch and German Governments. It can participate in a project through loans or equity holdings, and it is the intention that it should raise some of its funds by selling from its equity portfolio to the general public. A new institution appeared on the scene in 1973 with the establishment of an Industrial Development Bank, under separate management from the ICDC though owned jointly by ICDC (51 per cent) and the Kenya Treasury.

44 Far from receiving encouragement and assistance from the authorities, the informal sector is more the subject of neglect and even of positive harassment. Although the ILO Mission perhaps took a somewhat romantic view of the character of the informal sector, it can without doubt be a source of goods and services of a kind and quality in demand by the poorer sections of the population. The official attitude to informal sector activities has reflected the implicit assumption, which was common in the colonial administration, that only ‘modern’, large-scale activities deserved attention.

The official attitude to informal sector activities has reflected the implicit assumption, which was common in the colonial administration, that only ‘modern’, large-scale activities deserved attention. ’ The attitude also reflects an attachment to ‘standards’ and ‘quality’ appropriate to a wealthy society. The relevance of this consideration to the structure of manufacturing industry has already been discussed. It is found in the regulation of public transport, where safety requirements are the ostensible reason for restricting the provision to expensive, relatively high-quality services.

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