By: J Macrae
Demonstrates that relief and development aid are very distinct processes, and without public policy-making authorities, aid becomes highly fragmented, often inadequate in scale and incapable of building local sustainability for particular programmes. The international aid system, the author concludes, faces real dilemmas and remains ill-equipped to respond to the peculiar challenges of quasi-statehood that characterise chronic political emergencies and their aftermath.
A sobering reassessment of the role and impact of aid in unstable states. -- Jeff Crisp, Head of Evaluation and Policy Analysis, United Nations High Commisioner for Refugees
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