LAND-at-scale is a land governance support program for developing countries from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Netherlands, which was launched in 2019. The aim of the program is to directly strengthen essential land governance components for men, women and youth that have the potential to contribute to structural, just, sustainable and inclusive change at scale in lower- and middle-income countries/regions/landscapes. The program is designed to scale successful land governance initiatives and to generate and disseminate lessons learned to facilitate further scaling.
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Library ResourceConference Papers & ReportsJune, 2021Egypt, Burundi, Mozambique, Rwanda, Somalia, South Sudan, Uganda, Zimbabwe, Chad, Burkina Faso, Colombia, Vietnam, Palestine, Global
Library ResourceReports & ResearchMarch, 2018Nepal
This report contains experiences and learning achieved by participants of "Governing Land for Men and Women" a three-month learning programme jointly launced by Oxfam in Nepal and UN FAO.
You will find in this report opinion of the programme participants on recognising and securing land rights of women, poor and vulnerable groups in Nepal.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchOctober, 2020Burundi
This scoping study on ways to improve tenure security in Burundi is commissioned by the Netherlands Enterprise Agency (RVO). RVO is responsible for the implementation of the LAND-at-scale program, which is a program launched by the Dutch Ministry of Foreign Affairs to contribute to improved land governance around the world.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchSeptember, 2015Mauritania
Library ResourceReports & ResearchApril, 2021Africa, Eastern Africa, Uganda
Improvement of Land Governance in Uganda (ILGU) is a project implemented by the German International Cooperation (GIZ), seeking to increase productivity of small-scale farmers on private Mailo land in Central Uganda, co-financed by the European Union and German Government through the German Federal Ministry for
Economic Cooperation and Development (BMZ).
Library ResourceReports & ResearchApril, 2021Africa, Western Africa, Benin
Benin introduced new instruments to register customary land rights in the 2013 Land and Domain Law, which was updated in 2017. The BMZ supported “Promotion d’une Politique Foncière Responsable (ProPFR)” project is testing these instruments together with scalable implementation modalities in the Borgou department (Benin). This work is complemented with a rigorous impact evaluation to assess changes in tenure security, agricultural investments and food security. The baseline survey was completed in 2018 and includes 2,968 households in 53 villages in the Borgou.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchApril, 2021South-Eastern Asia, Cambodia, Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore
This is the report of a webinar which took place on 25th February 2021 organized by the Land Portal Foundation.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchApril, 2018Central African Republic
We propose a theory of urban land use with endogenous property rights that applies to cities in developing countries. Households compete for where to live in the city and choose the property rights they purchase from a land administration which collects fees in inequitable ways. The model generates predictions regarding the levels and spatial patterns of residential informality in the city. Simulations show that land policies that reduce the size of the informal sector may adversely impact households in the formal sector through induced land price increases.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchAugust, 2014Japan
This paper considers two land tenure modes. leasehold and freehold. and models housing maintenance incentives under land tenure security in Japan. Compared with freeholders, leaseholders are equally likely to remain in the premises, but spend less on home maintenance, because leaseholders are not full residual claimants, even under land tenure security. The empirical results show that maintenance expenditures of leaseholders are about 30% lower than those of freeholders in the Japanese residential land market.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchSeptember, 2015Ethiopia
This study, thus, uses five rounds of household panel data from Tigray, Ethiopia, collected in the period 1998â€“2010 to assess the impacts of a land registration and certification program that aimed to strengthen tenure security and how it has contributed to increased food availability and thus food security in this food-deficit region. Land tenure, food security, land tenure reform, certification, basic needs, Gender, Women, household data, land registration,
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