Guest post for Prospect
The benefits of an old-fashioned research diary
This post for Devpolicy unpacks the findings of a new Development Policy Centre / DLP paper
What shapes innovation?
Guest post for The Guardian
Guest post for the OECD
Guest post for The Conversation
Fieldwork in fragile places part 1: the security dilemma
Guest post for The Guardian on UK aid watchdog report
How do relations between political and administrative leaders affect reform?
Taking stock of the research evidence
Do political dynamics affect NGO legitimacy more than performance?
Bringing politics back into PEA - a new paper with Adrian Leftwich
The educated, internationally connected women who are changing the way 'development' is done
Why rethink the international consensus on 'quality basic education for development'?
Looking beyond 'The Leader' for a deeper understanding of how change happens
The ambiguities of supporting 'developmental leadership'
The Developmental Leadership Program (DLP) is an international research initiative that explores how leadership, power and political processes drive or block successful development.
DLP focuses on the crucial role of home-grown leaderships and coalitions in forging legitimate political settlements and institutions that promote developmental outcomes, such as sustainable growth, political stability and inclusive social development.
Tuesday 14th March 2017
DLP Research Fellow Niheer Dasandi has co-authored a new article on how bureaucrats and politicians interact, and how this affects reform efforts. It appears in 'Public Administration and Development'.
Tuesday 21st February 2017
Seeing power and complex social systems clearly is the first step towards supporting positive developmental change, says Oxfam Strategic Director and DLP research partner Duncan Green. He discussed the themes of his latest book at a recent International Development Department guest seminar at the University of Birmingham.