Acronym: 
MOLPP
Governmental institution
Phone number: 
254-020-2718050

Emplacement

1ST NGONG AVENUE
30450-00100 NAIROBI,KENYA.
Kenya
KE
Postal address: 
1ST NGONG AVENUE, P.O. BOX 30450-00100, NAIROBI,KENYA.
Working languages: 
English

Mission


To facilitate efficient land administration and management, acess to adequate and affordable housing, social and physical infrastructure for national development

Vision


To be a globally competitive organization in sustainable management of Land and built environment

Ministry of Lands and Physical Planning (Kenya) Resources

Displaying 1 - 6 of 6
Manuals & Guidelines
mai 2016
Kenya

The absence of a clearly defined land use policy in Kenya after years of independence has resulted in a haphazard approach to managing the different land use practices and policy responses. Land use continues to be addressed through many uncoordinated legal and policy frameworks that have done little to unravel the many issues that affect land use management. The Constitution of Kenya 2010, Kenya Vision 2030 and the Sessional Paper No. 3 of 2009 on National Land Policy all call for a clear framework for effectively addressing the challenges related to land use.

Reports & Research
janvier 2015
Kenya

This National Spatial Plan is the first of its kind in the history of Kenya. The Plan is a strategic vision that defines the general trend and direction of spatial development for the country, covering the entire forty seven counties and the Exclusive Economic Zone (EEZ). It is a long term Plan spanning a period of thirty (30) years with 10 year periodical reviews. The preparation of the National Spatial Plan is recommended under Kenya Vision 2030 as a flagship project.

Reports & Research
octobre 2009
Kenya

The practice of forced eviction is a global phenomenon. Between 1995 and 2005, a survey covering only ten countries, showed that over ten million people were forcibly evicted. These people were left homeless and subject to deeper poverty, discrimination and social exclusion. A number of such evictions involve entire communities of tens or even hundreds of thousands of people. Such communities are invariably evicted against their will and in most cases without any compensation or alternative housing.

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