Table of Contents for
Exporting Good Governance: Temptations and Challenges in Canada’s Aid Program, edited by Jennifer Welsh and Ngaire Woods
The Changing Politics of Aid |
Focusing Aid on Good Governance: Can It Work? |
Boy Scouts and Fearful Angels: The Evolution of Canada’s International Good Governance Agenda |
Supporting the State through Aid? The Case of Vietnam |
Assisting Civil Society through Aid: The Case of Bangladesh |
The Benefits of an Indirect Approach: The Case of Ghana |
Defence, Development, and Diplomacy: The Case of Afghanistan |
The Perils of Changing Donor Priorities in Fragile States: The Case of Haiti |
Astute Governance Promotion vs. Historical Conditions in Explaining Good Governance: The Case of Mauritius |
Managing Canada’s Growing Development Co-operation: Out of the Labyrinth |
Donor Coordination and Good Governance: Donor-led and Recipient-led Approaches |
Conclusion: Challenges and New Directions for Canada |
Peter Arthur is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Dalhousie University. His research focuses on African political economy and development, and he has written a number of articles and papers on the multilateral trading system, private sector development, and the role of the small-scale sector in economic development.
David Black is Professor of Political Science and International Development Studies at Dalhousie University, and Chair of the Department of International Development Studies. His current research focuses on Canada and Sub-Saharan Africa.
Paolo de Renzio is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Politics and International Relations at Oxford University, and a Research Associate at the Overseas Development Institute, where he previously was a Research Fellow. He holds degrees from Bocconi University (Italy) and the London School of Economics, and has worked as an economist, lecturer, and consultant in Papua New Guinea and Mozambique.
Scott Gilmore is the Executive Director of Peace Dividend Trust, a nonprofit foundation dedicated to making peace and humanitarian operations more effective, efficient, and equitable. He was formerly a Canadian Foreign Service Officer. As Deputy Director for South Asia, from 2002 to 2004, he focused on the development of Canada’s diplomatic, defence, and development operations in Afghanistan.
Nilima Gurajani is a lecturer in the Department of Government and Development Studies Institute (DESTIN) at the London School of Economics. Her doctoral research (completed at Trinity College, Cambridge) examined management reforms in large aid agencies with operations in Bolivia and Vietnam.
Janan Mosazai was born and raised in Kabul, Afghanistan. He worked for the BBC and the UN Assistance Mission in Afghanistan (UNAMA) between 2001 and 2005. He immigrated to Canadainearly 2005, where he is currently pursuing a master’s degree in journalism atCarleton University in Ottawa.
Robert Muggah is at the University of Oxford and is research director of the Geneva-based Small Arms Survey. He works in several countries on post-conflict, security, and development issues, including Haiti, Sri Lanka, the Philippines, Nepal, Uganda, Sudan, and Congo. He is the author of two forthcoming books, Relocation Failures: A Short History of Displacement and Resettlement in Sri Lanka (Zed Books) and Securing Protection (Routledge), as well as No Refuge: The Crisis of Refugee Militarization in Africa (Zed Books, 2006).
Sarah Mulley is Coordinator of the UK Aid Network, working with UK NGOs to improve their research, policy, and advocacy work on aid. She was previously a Research Associate at the Global Economic Governance Programme in Oxford, and a Senior Policy Analyst at the UK Treasury. She holds an M.Phil. in International Relations from Oxford University.
Fahimul Quadir is Associate Professor in the Division of Social Science at York University in Toronto. He is the director of York’s Graduate Program in Development Studies. He has recently published on governance, civil society, democratization, economic liberalization, and microfinance.
Richard Sandbrook, a professor of political science at the University of Toronto, has focused his recent research on the political economy of market reform, democratization, and neoliberal globalization. He has published numerous scholarly articles and ten books, including most recently Social Democracy in the Global Periphery: Origins, Challenges, Prospects (coauthor 2007); Civilizing Globalization: A Survival Guide (2003); and Closing the Circle: Democratization and Development in Africa (2000).
Ian Smillie was a founder of the Canadian NGO Inter Pares, and is a former Executive Director of CUSO. His most recent books are Managing for Change: Leadership, Strategy and Management in Asian NGOs (with John Hailey) and The Charity of Nations: Humanitarian Action in a Calculating World (with Larry Minear). He is currently Research Coordinator for Partnership Africa Canada’s “Diamonds and Human Security Project” and a participant in the forty-five-government Kimberley Process. He was appointed to the Order of Canada in 2003.
Sue Unsworth spent many years working as a development practitioner with dfid, latterly as Chief Governance Adviser. She is now a freelance consultant and a Research Associate with the Institute of Development Studies, University of Sussex.
Jennifer Welsh is Professor of International Relations at Oxford University and a Fellow of Somerville College. She is the author and editor of several works on International Relations theory and Canadian foreign policy, including most recently Humanitarian Intervention and International Relations and At Home in the World: Canada’s Global Vision for the 21st Century. In 2006 she was named a Trudeau Fellow, and is currently researching changing conceptions of sovereignty in international relations.
Bernard Wood heads his own international consulting firm, drawing on his long experience in development, political, and security affairs. He was the founding CEO of the North-South Institute, headed the Canadian Institute for International Peace and Security, and then the secretariat of the OECD/DAC in Paris. He was educated at Loyola College in Montreal and the School of International Affairs at Carleton University. He did doctoral work at the University of London and was a Fellow at Harvard University in 199293.
Ngaire Woods is Director of the Global Economic Governance Programme and Dean of Graduates at University College, Oxford University. She has written numerous articles on international institutions, globalization, and governance. Her most recent book is The Globalizers: the IMF, the World Bank and Their Borrowers. In 20056, Ngaire Woods served on a three-person panel to report to the IMF Board on the effectiveness of the IMF’s Independent Evaluation Office. Since 2002 she has been an Adviser to the UNDP’s Human Development Report.