- Forced Evictions as a form of Land Corruption and its Impact on Women’s Land Rights: Case of Kenya and Uganda
- Analysis of Alternative Dispute Resolution systems in addressing Land Corruption: Case of Kenya and Ghana
- The Role of Traditional Leaders in Customary Land Administration: Case of Ghana and Zambia
Land and resource loss, and change and fragmentation in the rangelands have increased dramatically in recent years due to both ‘external’ and ‘internal’ influences, including a lack of recognition of land- and resource-ownership rights, poor land-use planning, and privatization processes.
Discussion extended until 24 December 2014. Keep sharing your reflections!
2014 has been declared as the International Year of Family Farming (IYFF). As this year closes, it is timely to take stock of how gender dynamics and women’s rights have been considered in the framework of studies and activities related to the IYFF, and what lessons can be learned for addressing gender issues in family farming going forwards.
Griet Steel (Utrecht University and LANDac, the Netherlands).
It is my pleasure to welcome you to this timely and important webinar on Realizing women’s land rights in Africa and beyond, which is co-hosted by Acção Académica Para O Desenvolvimento Das Comunidades Rurai (ADECRU) (Mozambique), Action Aid, Both ENDS, ENDA Pronat (Senegal), Fórum Mulher (Mozambique), GROOTS Kenya, LANDac, the Land Portal Foundation and OXFAM. It is my honor to moderate this discussion.