The politics of inclusive development : interrogating the evidence

Exploring the Politics of Inclusive Development: Towards a New Conceptual ApproachIntroduction: The Politics of Inclusive DevelopmentWhat Does the Evidence Tell Us about the Politics of Inclusive Development in Different Domains?The Politics of AccumulationThe Politics of Social and Legal Citizenship: Promoting and Protecting the Rights of the Poor?The Politics of RecognitionThe Transnational Politics of DevelopmentBroader Lessons from the Politics of What Works: From Evidence to Theory-testingThe New Turn to Politics within Mainstream Development TheoryOur Findings: From Coalitions to Commitment and CapacityWhich Forms of State Capacity Matter Most?Political Commitment: From Incentives to Ideas?The Transnational Politics of DevelopmentThe Importance of Popular AgencyMoving Forward: Beyond the 'New' New InstitutionalismConclusionII The Politics of Accumulation and GrowthThe Political Determinants of Economic Growth: An Analytical ReviewIntroduction: The Politics of GrowthThe Political Channels to Economic GrowthReviewing the Theories on the Politics of GrowthThe Politics of Growth Maintenance: Acemoglu and RobinsonThe Political Foundations of Growth Accelerations: Mushtaq KhanDevelopmental PatrimonialismCoalitions and Developmental LeadershipReviewing the Empirical Literature of the Politics of Economic GrowthThe Political Determinants of Growth Regime SwitchesConclusions and a Set of Research QuestionsThe Politics of What Works for the Poor in Public Expenditure and TaxationMaking States Developmental and Pro-poor: The Evolution of ThinkingThe Politics of Pro-poor Fiscal Policy: The Evolution of Thinking and Policy PrioritiesWhat Types of Expenditures and Taxation Will Have the Strongest Effect on Poverty Reduction?Public ExpenditureAgricultureHealth and EducationSocial Protection and SubsidyTaxationAfrican Cases: Uganda, Ghana, and ZambiaHow Do Pro-poor Coalitions Form and Hold Together?How Can Bottom Billion Countries Escape from the Low-tax, Low-income, Weak State Trap? (And the Role of Aid in this Trap)ConclusionGoverning Natural Resources for Inclusive DevelopmentIntroduction: The Resource Curse as a Primarily Political PhenomenonSettlements, Coalitions, and the Politics of Governing Resource ExtractionVisualizing the FrameworkSpace and Time in the Governance of ExtractionSpace and the Politics of Resource Governance and DevelopmentFlows, Scales, and TerritoriesSpace and Contention in the Governance of ExtractionTime and the Politics of Resource GovernanceHistory as SequenceHistory as MemoryGrappling with HistoryGoverning Resource Extraction for Inclusive DevelopmentChannels of InclusionInclusion through Employment and TaxationCoalitions for InclusionIII The Politics of Social and Legal Citizenship: Promoting and Protecting the Rights of the Poor?The Politics of What Works in Service DeliveryIntroduction: The Debate on the Politics of Service DeliveryCase Studies of the Politics of What WorksMaternal and Child Health in RwandaMaternal and Child Health in BangladeshComplementary Education in GhanaPrimary Education in EthiopiaRural Roads in IndonesiaRural Roads in PeruCocoa Marketing in ChanaAgricultural Input Subsidies in MalawiSynthesis: The Recurring Politics of Success?Periods of Crisis and AdjustmentPolitical Settlements and Variation across Regime TypeCalculations of Political ReturnsTop-down Control and Embedded AccountabilityThe Political Salience of SectorsThe Micro-politics of Modes of ProvisionConclusionPolitical Factors in the Growth of Social AssistanceApproaches to the Politics of Social AssistanceComparative Analysis of the Politics of Social AssistanceIndiaBrazilSouth AfricaTriangulating the Case StudiesDiscussion: Does Politics Matter?Does Politics Matter for the Delivery of Effective Social Assistance?Knowledge GapsThe Politics—and Process—of Rule of Law Systems in Developmental StatesIntroduction: The Rule of Law and PoliticsConceptual OverviewRule of Law and Political SettlementsFrameworkInstitutional Form: Hybridity and Contested AutonomyHybridityLegal Pluralism, Informal Norms and InstitutionsAutonomyInstitutional Functions: Accountability and Basic ObligationsLegal AccountabilityBasic ObligationsPolicy Frames: Pragmatism and EquityPragmatismEquityPolitical Organization: Coalitions and CommunicationCoalitionsCommunicationContingent FactorsConclusionsIV The Politics of Recognition The Gendered Politics of Securing Inclusive DevelopmentIntroduction: Why Gender Matters in Securing Inclusive DevelopmentContext: Limitations of Gender Mainstreaming and Gender Bias in Liberal Political TheoryThe Politics of the Discourse around Gender and Development PolicyBringing 'Gender' Back into Development PolicyGender Bias in Liberal Political Theory on Participation and RepresentationAnalytical Framework and Case-study Selection MethodAnalytical FrameworkExploring the Gendered Politics of Securing Inclusive DevelopmentGendered Politics: Women's Participation and Representation in Political Institutions and ProcessesWhat Explains an Increase in Women's Inclusion and Presence in Politics?What Explains Women Representatives' Influence in Promoting Gender Equity?Women's Representation, Participation, and Influence in Bureaucracy and Invited SpacesNational Gender MachineriesWomen in BureaucracyWomen's Participation in Invited Spaces and Citizen's ForumsWomen's Movements Representing and Influencing Gender Inclusive DevelopmentWhat Can We Say about the Gendered Politics of Securing Inclusive Development?ConclusionsPossibilities of Political Settlement Perspective: What Are the Gaps in Gender/Feminist Analysis and New Questions Emerging?How Does a Gender Lens Strengthen the Political Settlement Perspective?Where Are We Now?Ethnicity, State Capacity, and Development: Reconsidering Causal ConnectionsConceptualization and Measurement StrategiesEthnicityState CapacityCausal Mechanism Set (A): Actions by Ethnic Groups(A1) Ethnic Diversity and Inter-ethnic Cooperation(A2) Ethnic Exclusion and Inter-ethnic Cooperation(A3) Ethnic Exclusion and Violent Mobilization by Ethnic Groups(A4) Ethnic Exclusion and Non-violent Mobilization by Ethnic GroupsCausal Mechanism Set (B): Actions by Other Actors(Bi) Ethnic Exclusion and Alliance Strategies by Societal Elites(B2/B3) Ethnic Mobilization and Alliance Strategies by Societal Elites(B4) Ethnic Exclusion and Political Survival Considerations by State Elites(B5) Ethnic Mobilization and Political Survival Considerations by State Elites(B6) Ethnic Mobilization and Ideas about Ethnic Groups Held by State ElitesCausal Mechanisms (C): Institutional Change(C1) Feedback Effects between Formal Representative Institutions and Ethnic Mobilization(C2) Ethnic Mobilization and the Introduction of New Formal Representative Institutions(C3) Ethnic Mobilization and Informal Control Over (Parts of) the State ApparatusConclusionV The Transnational Politics of DevelopmentThe Politics of Aid Revisited: A Review of Evidence on State Capacity and Elite CommitmentIntroduction: The Impact of Aid in Political PerspectiveScanning the FieldHalf a Dozen Views on AidDepoliticization of Aid: What Does the Literature Tell Us?Of Aid Modalities and ConditionalitiesConclusionChina in Africa: Impacts and Prospects for Accountable DevelopmentIntroduction: Asian Drivers and Effective StatesThe Political Effects of China in AfricaStructure and ArgumentAnalytical FrameworkAsian DriversMaking Sense of the African StateTradeFDIAidGovernanceMigrationEnvironmentAnalysis of Existing EngagementsAngolaGhanaSudanDiscussionElites and InclusionLegitimacy and Policy SpaceLabour and EnvironmentEmerging Issues and Research GapsChanging ChinaAfrican StatesMultilateral ForumsResearch GapsDevelopment DiscoursesElites and Inclusive DevelopmentGovernance InterventionsNew ActorsEnvironmental ImpactsBibliography
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