Blog posts tagged to "Lao PDR"
Published on Wednesday, 11 April 2018
Most developing countries are ill equipped to handle an influx of international climate finance. Fiji and Lao PDR, though, are making progress.
Published on Friday, 06 April 2018
Weak statistics and informal land area measurement techniques can distort agricultural policies, ADB research shows.
Published on Wednesday, 14 December 2016
Microfinance institutions must ensure that clients are treated in a fair and transparent manner, and are able to fulfill their debt.
Published on Wednesday, 14 October 2015
In the face of climate change-induced water shortage in Asia’s rice production areas, farmers are struggling to figure out how to grow more rice with less water to ensure food security in the region.
Published on Friday, 07 August 2015
Since women often spend the money they earn on services with wider societal benefits, what are the costs of direct or indirect exclusion? How can women become more actively engaged in climate planning, as well as receive and share the benefits of this engagement?
Published on Thursday, 29 January 2015
Thirty-six youth leaders from the Greater Mekong subregion (GMS) embarked on an opportunity of a lifetime when they were selected to be part of the GMS Youth Caravan, an eight-day trip around the GMS countries that culminated in the 2nd GMS Youth Forum (YF2) and GMS Summit in Bangkok, Thailand, on 19-20 December 2014.
Published on Tuesday, 27 January 2015
Land is power – immutable and unyielding. It provides succor and sustenance. Unfortunately, there is an overwhelming gender gap in land ownership, reinforcing the gender discrimination women face in other spheres.
Published on Tuesday, 30 September 2014
Fifteen years ago I was working for a nongovernment organization (NGO) in Bangladesh documenting stories of training and economic empowerment of communities. A common recurring theme in virtually all the communities was the gender stereotyping in skills training programs.
Published on Friday, 19 July 2013
Picture this: rapid urbanization and massive infrastructure development and people trapped in outdated polluting transportation, escalating environmental degradation and deforestation, rising potable water shortages and food security concerns, extreme climate change occurrences and growing disaster risks.
Published on Thursday, 09 May 2013
Crises oblige policymakers to rethink development models. The 1929 financial crash led to a New Deal that radically altered the development model of the day.