This paper undertakes a critical review of existing evidence on livelihoods, the delivery of basic services, social protection interventions in Democratic Republic of the Congo, paying extra attention to the eastern provinces.
This paper summarises the existing literature on livelihoods, basic services, social protection in South Sudan; presents a brief analysis of this literature,, lays out potential research questions for the Secure Livelihoods Research Consortium (SLRC).
This paper examines the links between livelihoods, service delivery, social protection interventions in Afghanistan, how poor people seek to make a living, scrutinises the causal models or ‘theories of change’ that underpin such interventions.
This paper synthesises current evidence on how people are recovering their livelihoods, accessing basic services, social protection interventions in the conflict-affected regions of Uganda’s Greater North.
This review paper synthesises, assesses evidence from the existing literature on poverty, livelihoods, access to basic services, social protection, aid, its governance in conflict-affected areas of Pakistan, particularly the north-western province of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa (KP), the Federally Administrative Tribal Areas (FATA)
Drawing on a review of key literature, a series of consultations with policy makers, practitioners, academics, this paper explores, assesses the current state of knowledge on livelihoods, basic services, social protection in Sri Lanka.
This working paper seeks to investigate what is currently known about livelihoods, basic services, social protection in Nepal.
In an effort to generate better understanding, to identify useful lessons, findings for researchers, decision makers working on, in fragile, conflicted-affected situations, this paper synthesises, assesses the available evidence on social protection, basic services (health, education, water) in fragile, conflict-affected situations.
This SLRC briefing paper summarises the findings of a working paper exploring social protection, basic services (health, education, water) in fragile, conflict-affected situations.
WASHINGTON, June 24, 2015 – The World Bank Board approved a $50 million credit to improve the quality and increase equitable access to Early Childhood Development (ECD) services in Sri Lanka. Early investment in human capital development is particularly effective at increasing the ability of disadvantaged children to access learning opportunities. It will also contribute to improve learning outcomes and support Sri Lanka to become more competitive in the global economy in the long run.