sharing in governance of extractive industries
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Ethiopian Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EEITI) is part of the global coalition of government agencies, extractive companies and civil society organisations working together to improve openness and accountable management of revenues from natural resources. Hence, here is the 2nd EEITI Report for the year ended 7 July 2015 uploaded in the web site : http://www.mom.gov.et , now you can download and use the findings to your organization
EEITI Senior Communication officer
Our first Working Paper on Gender and Artisanal and Small Scale Mining (in DRC, Rwanda and Uganda) is now out and can be downloaded for free from: http://grow.research.mcgill.ca/?page=papers
The abstract is below. Enjoy!
Artisanal and small-scale mining (ASM) on the African continent is increasingly the focus of global, regional and national efforts aimed at regulating the sector as part of larger initiatives to increase national benefits from mining, while also addressing problems seen as linked to this form of mining such as violence and conflict. Women’s significant participation in artisanal mining (estimated at 25-50% or more of artisanal miners) is largely overlooked in these efforts. This paper draws from research still in progress from a three year, mixed-method study in six artisanal mining sites across three countries (Democratic Republic of the Congo, Rwanda and Uganda) to explore the gendered dynamics of ASM and some of the constraints and possibilities facing women’s ASM livelihoods. Informed by scholarly analyses of artisanal mining in other African countries, and drawing on feminist political economy scholarship with its close attention to the intermingling of productive and reproductive work, we examine: the structural gender inequalities that impact on access to resources and relationships; gendered social and political institutions that structure ASM livelihoods, ranging from kinship arrangements to formal and informal institutions operable within mine zones such as mining committees, mine leaders, local political and customary authorities, and license holders; and gendered “meaning systems,” the discourses, terms, and metaphors that structure how mining and mining activities, and the women and men whose lives are enmeshed in those activities, are made knowable. We conclude that women’s economic roles and livelihoods pursued in ASM zones are both diverse and plentiful in our research sites. We document some of the key benefits to women, including gaining some resources to assist for survival livelihoods, while briefly noting accumulation possibilities and barriers. Our data shows, first, that women’s ASM activities are crucial sources of revenue for themselves and their families, allowing for basic survival, health and education, as well as accumulation activities that improve the status of women and their dependents; second, women’s livelihoods are woven into the social and institutional contexts within which ASM activities unfold, and which shape the durability of poverty in the sector; and third, gender inequality is a structuring condition of ASM. Any efforts aimed at improving, restructuring or regulating ASM must also addressing gender issues in design and implementation.
Hello dear all
I am PhD student of Asia University. Right now, I am doing international journal paper. Please help to collect some response from employees and manegers who work in mining company. Please see the link of questionnaire. Thank you.https://docs.google.com/forms/d/1_rmrLE-qKmMLWXvRcuiQCO6
folks an NGO in the offing- PUBLIC-INTEREST-GHANA will start in earnest. Want to support with ideas and direction? we will wecome you bye folks
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