A theoretical framework aiming to facilitate study of development economics. The author presents his theory in three sections: how advanced nations developed; a proposed third dimension, in addition to labour and capital; and why capital accumulation is unnecessary, even potentially harmful.
This practical text offers students, consultants, and training specialists proven strategies for launching successful training initiatives in developing nations. While there are many resources available for trainers, no other book takes the expatriate perspective - to prepare international trainers for the unique challenges they face when conducting training in underdeveloped regions. Truly global in scope, the book features examples and experiences from a variety of third world settings, including sub-Saharan Africa, Eastern Europe, and Central and South America. The contributors provide essential general strategies for trainers in developing countries, as well as specific advice on training in various fields - including public health, economic development, public sector development, and media and journalism.