Occasional Papers

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Since the early 1990s, Uganda's development agenda has been driven by the need to eradicate mass poverty.

This paper identifies which households have - and those which have not - benefited from trader under Uganda's more liberal economic regime and suggests what can be done to spread the benefits more widely.

The most important foreign capital flows to developing countries since the 1970s have been foreign aid, workers remittences, or unrequited private transfers, and foreign direct investment, in that order.

This study uses cross-sectional data from a sample of 65 small to medium scale farmers. A stochastic production frontier approach is used to estimate the farmer-specific technical efficiencies, which are then explained by socio-economic and demographic factors.

The aim of this research study was to investigate the implication of the adoption of sustainable livelihood approaaches on the management of development interventions, and in particular on the future of development projects. 

Integration restricts the scope for autonomous policy changes given the need for policy convergence and the discipline normally imposed by integration treaties.

The Ugandan case on internal imbalances in food distribution presupposes that barriers to free movement of food commodities such as import restrictions, trade bans and poor intra-regional infrastructure could hinder the flow of food commodities between surplus and deficit countries within the East African region. 

The brief illustrates that increasing food prices in Uganda have had major effects of eroding people?s purchasing power especially among the low income groups. This has had significant implications for food security as people, especially the net buyers, afford less food.

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