This report is intended to inform policy makers and implementers (both within government and civil society), so that the interests of the very poorest in our country are reflected in national priorities. A summary is attached and the contents listed below, with full report to follow.
- WHAT IS CHRONIC POVERTY? WHO ARE THE CHRONICALLY POOR?
- 1.1 The context of poverty and poverty reduction in Uganda
- 1.2 What is chronic poverty?
- 1.3 How is chronic poverty characterised?
- 1.4 Who is chronically poor?
- 1.5 Policy implications
- Chapter 2 - WHY ARE PEOPLE CHRONICALLY POOR?
- 2.1 Drivers of chronic poverty
- 2.2 Maintainers of chronic poverty
- 2.3 Compounding factors
- 2.4 Chronic poverty across generations
- 2.5 Policy implications: social protection
- Chapter 3 - COPING STRATEGIES AND INTERRUPTERS OF CHRONIC POVERTY
- 3.1. Livelihood strategies
- 3.2. Coping strategies
- 3.3. Interrupters and exit strategies
- 3.4. Pro-poor growth?
- Chapter 4 - POLICY: CHALLENGES AND PROSPECTS
- 4.1 Responding to chronic poverty in Uganda: the key challenges
- 4.2 A favourable policy and legislative environment
- 4.3 Chronically poor people and growth: Pillar 1 of the PEAP
- 4.4 Enhancing incomes and access to assets: Pillar 2 of the PEAP
- 4.5 Security and conflict resolution: Pillar 3 of the PEAP
- 4.6 Governance and inclusion: Pillar 4 of the PEAP
- 4.7 Human development and Social protection: Pillar 5 of the PEAP
- 4.8 Monitoring and Evaluation
- 4.9 Possible priorities
- 4.10 Conclusion: a central concern or last among equals?
- <b>Chapter 5 - ANNEXES<b> <li>5.1 Methodological note </li> <li>5.2 References </li> <li>- Future plans for the Chronic Poverty Research Centres Activities in Uganda </li></b></b>
Does chronic poverty matter in Uganda? Chronic Poverty In Uganda 2005 Report, Chronic Poverty Research Centre (CPRC), Manchester, UK, 4 pp. (summary)