Canadian International Development Assistance Policies: An Appraisal
Edited by Cranford Pratt.
Published by McGill-Queens University Press, 1994.
|For over twenty-five years the activities and
programs of the Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA) have been
considered to be the most important international expression of Canadian social
values. Increasingly, however, CIDAs focus has shifted from humanitarian
concerns toward commercial and foreign policy considerations. This collection
of essays provides analyses of the major components of the Canadian aid
program, the issues that have challenged and perplexed CIDA, and the many and
conflicting pressures that have influenced the agency. This revised edition
includes an epilogue that brings the discussion up to date through an
examination of the report of the 1994 Special Joint Parliamentary Committee and
the governments response.
Canadian International Development Assistance Policies: An Appraisal contains contributions by Tim Brodhead, Marcia Burdette, Mark Charlton, Tim Draimin, David Gillies, Terence Keenleyside, David Morrison, Katharine Pearson, Cranford Pratt, David Protheroe, Phillip Rawkins, Martin Rudner, and Jean Philippe Thérien.
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This page last modified: April 11, 2000
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