This comprehensive survey presents a critical analysis of the United Nations programs that offer aid to developing countries for their economic and social growth. Explaining in detail the political struggles and considerations underlying the birth of each of the programs, this study covers the inherent flaws in their conceptualization while analyzing the growth and changes in structure over the last five decades. This reference explores the chronic problems encountered in implementation, discussing the need for further progress in coordination, and for simplifying the legislative decision-making structure relating to development aid.
|Product dimensions:||6.25(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.63(d)|
About the Author
Digambar Bhouraskar is an expert in the field of economics and worked in the United Nations for 32 years, holding senior positions including a post as the director of the development administration program in the department of technical cooperation. He is a formar financial advisor to the Jamaican government, fellow at Baruch College, and research fellow at Princeton University.