2 edition of Water challenge and institutional response found in the catalog.
Water challenge and institutional response
R. Maria Saleth
by World Bank, Development Research Group, Rural Development, Rural Development Department in Washington, DC
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 44-47).
|Statement||R. Maria Saleth, Ariel Dinar.|
|Series||Policy research working paper ;, 2045, Policy research working papers ;, 2045.|
|Contributions||Dinar, Ariel, 1947-|
|LC Classifications||HG3881.5.W57 P63 no. 2045|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||51 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||51|
|LC Control Number||00502294|
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Institutional drivers. WASTE DISPOSAL AND TREATMENT IN SOUTH AFRICA Waste management trends in South Africa Hazardous waste. PUBLIC AND PRIVATE SECTOR RESPONSE National response. PROVINCIAL AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT’S RESPONSE Status of IWMPs in South Africa. Private sector response A major challenge in addressing water scarcity in countries successfully is the institutional fragmentation of responsibilities in the water development sector. JUSTIFICATION FOR A JOINT.
Water law, governance, and institutional transitions, is reviewed from various scales such as cultural perspectives and institutional settings, with examples drawn from Australian and comparative. The challenge to water managers is even greater when dealing with transboundary water bodies, especially international ones. it is best to adapt in time to prevent crises rather than adapting in response to them. Much more research and systematic study is required of successes and failures of legal frameworks and institutional efforts.
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January Concerns in the water sector, which once revolved around water development (and quantity), now revolve around water allocation (and quality). The old paradigm-focused on centralized decisionmaking, administrative regulation, and bureaucratic allocation-is fast giving way to a focus on decentralized allocation, economic instruments.
Water challenge and institutional response. Washington, DC: World Bank, Development Research Group, Rural Development and Rural Development Dept.,  (OCoLC) Water challenge and institutional response (a cross-country perspective) This cross-country evaluation of institutional responses to problems in the water sector shows that changes in the nature of water problems have changed the development paradigm underlying water institutions.
Get this from a library. Water challenge and institutional response a cross-country perspective. [R Maria Saleth; Ariel Dinar]. WATER CHALLENGE AND INSTITUTIONAL RESPONSE: A CROSS-COUNTRY PERSPECTIVE R. Maria Saleth1 and Ariel Dinar2 Last Modified 8/9/00 The views expressed in this report should not, however, be attributed to the World Bank.
1Reader, Institute of Economic Growth, Delhi, India. 2Senior Economist, Rural Development Department, The World Bank, Washington. Water Challenge and Institutional Response (a Cross-Country Perspective) World Bank Policy Working Paper No.
55 Pages Posted: 20 Apr See all articles by R. Maria Saleth R. Maria Saleth. University of Delhi - Institute of Economic Growth (IEG) Ariel by: Water challenge and institutional response (a cross-country perspective) R. Maria Saleth and Ariel Dinar (). NoPolicy Research Working Paper Series from The World Bank Abstract: This cross-country evaluation of institutional responses to problems in the water sector shows that changes in the nature of water problems have changed the development paradigm underlying water institutions.
Water Challenge and Concerns in the water sector, Institutional Response which once revolved around water development (and quantity), now revolve (A Cross-Country Perspective) around water allocation (and quality).
The old paradigm -focused on centralized R. Maria Saleth decisionmaking, Ariel Dinar administrative regulation, and bureaucratic. Instead, a feedback loop between values, risks and institutions is required to account for changing risks and new opportunities to be integrated into the institutional response.
This applies to the response to water management challenges at all levels. The framework of cultural theory Four cultures managing waterpoint risks.
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