Development Cooperation and Emerging Powers by Sachin Chaturvedi download in ePub, pdf, iPad
Nevertheless, as emerging powers engage more deeply in development cooperation, they face obstacles similar to this experienced earlier by advanced economies. The rationale is that emerging powers want to use development cooperation as a force for good in a way that assumes traditional donors do not.
This paper explores how they joined, why they left and suggests how they could return. It points to a lack of trust and open communication among donors and emerging powers and an inability on the part of the recipient countries to broker a deal that would keep the Partnership together. The potentially problematic presumption is that Euro-Atlantic development cooperation is somehow more self-interested than development cooperation financed by emerging donors.
But non-traditional providers can also bring a new nimbleness to the field. The Rajapaksa government had preferred Southern development partners, he said, because their aid came with no strings attached, whereas Western donors insisted on human rights conditions. He is author of two books and has published several research articles in various prestigious journals.
Indeed, new providers with new priorities can sometimes stumble over old obstacles. Featuring top experts from seven countries, this excellent collection reflects these debates. Nevertheless, it recognises that the context has changed considerably in the four years since the emerging powers left the Partnership.
Zed Books Development Cooperation and Emerging Powers is a well-written, dense trove of information and analysis about the role of emerging powers in the development cooperation space. Given the ambitious nature of the Sustainable Development Goals, it is vitally important to ensure greater cooperation and stricter commitments from all actors. In this regard, the book is strongly framed by a bias towards emerging donors and is influenced by a post-colonial narrative. They can be reached at anthea. Now, emerging powers are coming up with their own new ideas.
Following this line, then, the book also has a mistaken bias towards focusing too much on the politics of donor coordination at the international level. This misses the fact that the ground battle is how power is in play in coordination at the national level in beneficiary countries. The second section explores the experiences of traditional donors and touches on key themes in the ongoing debate on aid effectiveness. Unfortunately, this is a problematic assumption for a number of reasons, not least of which is because it accepts too much of donor discourse at face value. He noted, however, that Cambodia would still need the support of traditional donors to complement these new funding relationships.
In his keynote address, H. The paper has three sections. His main research interests are global governance, rising powers, the United Nations and international development co-operation. You are not currently authenticated.
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