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Issue 6/Nov-Dec 2009

Contents

* Slow Economic Recovery or Double-Dip Recession? The global economic prospects in 2010
After a sharp and synchronized global downturn, United Nations economists expect the world economy to bounce back with a mild 2.4 per cent growth in 2010. The rebound is due to the massive and to some extent concerted policy actions taken by the major economies, which effectively arrested a further erosion of confidence worldwide. But a double-dip recession cannot be excluded. A WDEV summary

* Climate Change: Does Copenhagen Really Matter? China and its way to a low-carbon economy
While the world watches the Copenhagen UN climate negotiations and the enormous differences between the magnitude of the climate challenge and the ability of the world’s governments to agree on anything in these negotiations, we may well realize that the world never has been changed by consensus or a unanimous UN decision. Jürgen Maier comments.

* Mapping Social Protection in South Asia: Where does it stands and where could it go?
Social protection has become a key area of policy interest on the international development agenda. Developing countries and donors alike are promoting social protection as a prominent policy intervention. And indeed, if social protection complements policies directed at increasing and improving employment and decent work, and at sustaining and improving the delivery of social services, notably health and education, it can be an enabler for development. This additionality is prerequisite to the arguments put forward in this note. By Gabriele Köhler

* Quo Vadis, German Development Cooperation? What we can expect from the new government
The German development community has been through uncertain times since the federal elections took place in late September. The Social Democrats lost, and the SPD development minister Heidemarie Wieczorek-Zeul had to step down from her post - after shaping Germany’s development policy for eleven years. The liberal FDP, the main winner of the elections had put forward the demand of doing away with an independent development ministry in its election campaign. Bodo Ellmers reports

* Seperately (as free content): The European Civil Society Round-Up

WDEV 6/Nov-Dec 2009 as PDF file for subscribers >>> HERE


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