This book reflects the author's conviction that it is time for agronomists, politicians and economists in the North to realize that their solutions to problems are not necessarily of universal application, and that they should listen to the voices of...
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This book reflects the author's conviction that it is time for agronomists, politicians and economists in the North to realize that their solutions to problems are not necessarily of universal application, and that they should listen to the voices of Africans themselves. The World Bank and IMF have pursued policies that have led to a collapse in African earnings, and at the same time the destruction of many of the traditional strengths of African societies.;Africa's choices begin with the need for food security, but also the need to develop indigenous industries that meet the needs of Africans. The North must cancel African debts, remove protective trade tariffs and control actions by transnational companies that deprive African producers of the true value of their produce. The choice facing the North is between economic development that offers its short-term advantages but marginalizes the South, and the recognition that North and South share a world in which the free development of each is the condition for the free development of all.
Here, the author reflects on his conviction that it is time for northern politicians and economists to realise that their solutions are not necessarily of universal application and that they should listen to the voices of the Africans themselves.
Dr. Michael Joseph Brown(PhD., The University of Chicago Divinity School) is Associate Professor of New Testament and Christian Origins at Candler School of Theology. Dr. Brown's research interests focus on Christian origins and Christianity in Roman Egypt. He also has an interest in receptions of the Bible in modern culture. Blackening of the Bible: The Aims of African American Biblical Interpretation, The Lord's Prayer Through North African Eyes: A Window Into Early Christianity and What They Don't Tell You: A Survivor's Guide to Academic Biblical Studies.
- Something New Out Of Africa. What Was Proposed From Outside: How Old Is
- Africa's Crisis?
- Alternative Growth Models In The Post-colonial State
- Redistribution And Basic Needs
- Structural Adjustment - By The World Bank
- Crisis Management - Commodity Experts And Debt
- The Four Horsemen Of The Apocalypse. What Africans Are Seeking: Africa
- Must Unite - The Alternative Vision
- Regional Groupings In Africa
- Common Defence Of Common Resources
- Transformation And Self-reliance
- An African Model Of Industrial Development
- The Informal, Second Economy
- Let The Women Lead!
- Developing Human Resources
- Rural Development From The Grass Roots
- Urbanization And Workers' Organizations. A Framework For Cooperation -
- Lessons For The People Of The North And South: Cooperation On The Ground
- Africa In The World Economy.