To help countries produce more transformational development strategies and plans in response to country demand. To help countries raise resources and manage them efficiently to promote economic transformation.
To expand employment opportunities so that economic growth is more inclusive and incomes are more equal. To ensure that African workers’ skills, particularly among the youth, align with employer needs.
To help countries use their natural resources – mineral, oil, and natural gas – to more effectively support economic transformation by optimizing revenue take from projects, managing in transparent and accountable fashion, linking to other economic sectors, and boosting local content and value addition.
To raise the productivity and resilience of traditional smallholder farmers. To promote the growth of a small and medium-scale modern commercial farming sector. To link agriculture to industry through processing and other light manufacturing to add value. To enable agriculture to respond to urban population demands.
To help countries accelerate trade facilitation as a means to promote regional integration.
South African activists have managed to force land reform back up the political agenda.
But how should land reform happen, and what are the stakes?
We talk to Dede Amanor-Wilks of the African Center for Economic Transformation, to find out.
For more, see our land story here: www.theafricareport.com/Southern-Afri…d-reform.html
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