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Mozambique

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  • Hans Falck

    (Lund and Kristianstad Universities, Sweden,)

  • K�re Landfald
  • Pamela Rebelo

Abstract

The setting for the PRSP initiative in Mozambique includes continuing political tensions, extreme capacity constraints and financial shortfalls, and a policy process that is very far from a rational planning model. Nevertheless, this article argues, the initiative has improved the prospects for clear prioritisation in poverty reduction efforts by the government, and provides a focus for better co-ordination of international co-operation. Mozambique's PRSP - PARPA 2001-5 - builds on previous sector strategies but, unlike its predecessor (PARPA 2000-4), integrates sector plans within a common fiscal framework. Broad political ownership, encompassing the opposition and Parliament, is lacking, and this is a notable weakness. Government ownership of the plan is comparatively good, but observers doubt the government's capacity to implement it. Copyright Overseas Development Institute, 2003..

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Bibliographic Info

Article provided by Overseas Development Institute in its journal Development Policy Review.

Volume (Year): 21 (2003)
Issue (Month): 2 (03)
Pages: 235-252

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Handle: RePEc:bla:devpol:v:21:y:2003:i:2:p:235-252

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Cited by:
  1. Frances Stewart and Michael Wang, . "Do PRSPs Empower Poor Countries And Disempower The World Bank, or is it the Other Way Round?," QEH Working Papers, Queen Elizabeth House, University of Oxford qehwps108, Queen Elizabeth House, University of Oxford.

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