This piece originally appeared in Lessons About Land Tenure, Forest Governance and REDD+: Case Studies from Africa, Asia and Latin America.[^1] The full text of the article is available here.
Distributional Mechanisms and Emerging Links with Poverty Alleviation and Equity
This working paper documents a study of the Cameroonian forest taxation system, examining the distribution practices of the government.
Forest Revenue-Sharing in Cameroon
This Forest Note summarizes findings from case studies of
three rural councils in Cameroon regarding implementation of the government's annual forestry fee revenue-sharing system from 2000-2002....
State of the art GIS maps shed new light on Uganda’s development challenges.
This map shows the percentage of households that cannot afford to use soap, a measure from the census showing the lack of basic necessities.
This map shows the percentage of households relying on open sources of drinking water, such as lakes, streams, etc., and therefore at risk of waterborne diseases attributed to unsafe sources.
This map shows the densities of households without access to improved sanitation in each subcounty.
The more darkly shaded areas have the highest density of households without adequate sanitation,
Uganda: Poverty Density in Rural Subcounties That Failed HSSP I Target for Improved Sanitation Facilities
This map displays the poverty density (the number of poor people per square km) for subcounties that had not achieved Uganda’s interim national rural target of 58 percent improved sanitation coverag
Uganda: Poverty Rate in Rural Subcounties That Failed HSSP I Target for Improved Sanitation Facilities
This map displays the poverty rate (the percent of the population below the poverty line) for subcounties that had not achieved Uganda's interim national rural target of 58 percent improved sanitation
Uganda: Rural Subcounties That Failed to Reach HSSP I Target for Improved Sanitation Facilicities in 2002
This map highlights the rural subcounties that had not attained the Uganda's interim national rural target of 58 percent of improved sanitation coverage (HSSP I) in 2002.