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Community Organizations Centre for Policy Research
Centre for Policy Research
Centre for Policy Research
Acronym
CPR
Non-profit organization
University or Research Institution

Focal point

Namita Wahi
Phone number
+91 11 2611 5273/76

Location

New Delhi
India
Postal address
Centre for Policy Research
Dharam Marg, Chanakyapuri
New Delhi 110021
Working languages
inglês

The Centre for Policy Research (CPR) has been one of India’s leading public policy think tanks since 1973. The Centre is a non-profit, non-partisan independent institution dedicated to conducting research that contributes to the production of high quality scholarship, better policies, and a more robust public discourse about the structures and processes that shape life in India.

CPR’s community of distinguished academics and practitioners drawn from different disciplines and professional backgrounds. The institution nurtures and supports scholarly excellence. However,the institution as such does not take a collective position on issues. CPR's scholars have complete autonomy to express their individual views. Senior faculty collaborate with more than 50 young professionals and academics at CPR and with partners around the globe to investigate topics critical to India’s future.

Members:

Resources

Displaying 1 - 5 of 21

Webinar Report: Building a Land Information Ecosystem in India

Reports & Research
Janeiro, 2020
India

An information ecosystem is an extremely vast and cluttered space. What data exist? What data is up to date? What data is reliable? Who owns the data? Can I use the data without inflicting harm? Who are the data subjects? Many people across numerous sectors struggle with such questions and more. The land governance sector in India is no different. But somehow, it seems the land data ecosystem in India is more complex and controversial.

Midcourse Manoeuvres: Overview of Community Strategies and Remedies for Natural Resource Conflicts in India, Indonesia and Myanmar

Reports & Research
Maio, 2018
Indonésia
Myanmar
Ásia Meridional
Índia

Land transformation has been at the centre of the economic growth of post-colonial Asia. In the 1990s, many Asian countries embraced economic liberalization and speculative business interests in land began to replace the state’s control of land for developmental purposes. The growing demand for land by corporations and private investors has fuelled several regional land rush waves in Asia, bringing them directly in conflict with communities that require these lands for their occupations and survival.

Midcourse Manoeuvres: Community Strategies and Remedies for Natural Resource Conflicts in India

Reports & Research
Maio, 2018
Índia

Successive governments in India have emphasized the need for industrial expansion and privatization as the foundation for economic stability and growth. This focus has led to the policy-induced transformation of rural and peri-urban landscapes into use for industry and infrastructure. These transformations have caused social conflicts and ecological impacts for land and resource-dependent people.

Midcourse Manoeuvres: Community Strategies and Remedies for Natural Resource Conflicts in Indonesia

Reports & Research
Maio, 2018
Indonésia

Over the last 50 years, most Asian countries have gone through a shift from subsistence agricultural systems to industrialized economies. In Indonesia, the major shift came in 1966, when General Suharto successfully staged a military coup. Under his presidency, Indonesia experienced the “New Order”. A key aspect of this regime was trade and industrial expansion. Changes were made to foreign and domestic investment laws to facilitate growth, including the removal of most controls on private investments.