Aujourd’hui, la périurbanisation est reconnue comme un phénomène mondial animée par différents déterminants (poussée démographique, développement industriel, crise de la ruralité, etc.). En effet, les territoires périurbains sont des espaces qui reçoivent l’excédent de la croissance démographique urbaine et qui accueillent les nouveaux projets d’aménagement et de développement (promotions immobilières, implantations de zones d’activités diverses, développement des réseaux de communication, maintien ou développement de certaines agricultures, etc.).
Search resultsShowing items 1 through 9 of 1917.
Library ResourcePeer-reviewed publicationMarch, 2021Algeria
Library ResourceReports & ResearchApril, 2021Northern Africa, Iraq, Jordan, Lebanon, Saudi Arabia, Syrian Arab Republic, United Arab Emirates, Yemen
It is widely understood that effective use of land, the sustainable production of food and development are linked. Yet, creating effective policy, which takes into account broader notions such as economic prosperity and social justice, especially in the context of competing claims to land use and title, still presents significant challenges. The difficulties are compounded by the fragmented nature of information resources about land.
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 & ResearchMarch, 2015Ethiopia, Kenya, Tanzania, Nicaragua, Bolivia, Vietnam, Bangladesh, Albania
About two-thirds of the developing world’s 3 billion rural people live in about 475 million small farm households, working on land plots smaller than 2 hectares. 1 Many are poor and food insecure and have limited access to markets and services. Their choices are constrained, but they farm their land and produce food for a substantial proportion of the world’s population. Besides farming they have multiple economic activities, often in the informal economy, to contribute towards their small incomes.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchApril, 2021Lesotho
A chronology of historical and political developments and land related issues
Library ResourceReports & ResearchMarch, 2021Eswatini
This detailed timeline provides further background information on the history and land governance of Eswatini summarised in the Land Portal country profile
Library ResourceReports & ResearchDecember, 2020Zimbabwe
This detailed timeline provides further background information on the history and land governance of Zimbabwe summarised in the Land Portal country profile.
Library ResourcePeer-reviewed publicationMarch, 2021Kenya, Madagascar, Mozambique
This study set out to estimate the effects of large-scale agricultural investments (LSAIs) on household food security in one community each in Kenya, Madagascar and Mozambique. An endogenous switching regression model was adopted to control for a possible selection bias due to unobserved factors. It was found that households with members employed by large-scale agricultural investment companies were more likely larger households headed by younger migrant males holding smaller plots and fewer livestock than non-engaged households.
Library ResourcePeer-reviewed publicationMarch, 2021Ghana
Two-thirds of rural Ghanaians are farmers, and farming is almost the only income source for Ghana’s forest-fringe communities. Some farmers adopt some agricultural practices to augment their operations while others do not. We examined the factors that influence farmers’ adoption and intensity of adoption of agricultural practices, namely, chemical fertilizers, pesticides, herbicides, improved seeds, animal manure, and crop rotation.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchNovember, 2013Norway
Land is a natural resource that is valued for many reasons. Farmers utilize land to earn their livelihood and as a store of wealth for future retirement. Rural residents have increasingly sought open space for home sites and pursuit of a lifestyle. Developers seek financial opportunities to invest in and develop land for non-farm uses. For some, land is viewed as an investment and a hedge against inflation. This myriad of demands for land combined with its fixed supply continually alters its market price.
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