Working with leading experts on the reform era who are well informed about the internal processes and logic that drove the reform movement, IFPRI explored China’s economic growth.
The business model called “clustering” involves small businesses that are part of the same industry banding together to specialize in one narrowly defined stage of production. An IFPRI research team completed a study involving four in-depth case studies in China on the subject.
IFPRI’s Priorities for Pro-Poor Public Investment in Agriculture program, active from 1998 to 2002, provided policymakers with the research-based evidence they needed to determine which investments to make and how to maximize their efficiency in reducing poverty and food insecurity.
The main goal of the CGIAR’s Systemwide Program on Collective Action and Property Rights (CAPRi) is to reduce poverty by identifying effective policies and practices to enhance the use collective action and property rights in order to build secure assets and income streams for and by poor people.
The conference, focused on four key emerging dynamics: demographic, health, and nutrition forces; economic forces; technological and environmental forces; and sociopolitical forces.
IFPRI’s research in this area aimed to improve smallholder livelihoods by strengthening the ability of rural producer organizations to improve their members’ access to input and output markets.