This blog was written by Eleanor Hutchinson, Anthony Mbonye, Sunday Mundua, Lydia Ochero, Sian Clarke, Dina Balabanova, Kristian Hansen, Freddy Kitutu, members of SOAS-ACE. It was originally published ...
Total posts found: 48
This blog was written by Dina Balabanova, Eleanor Hutchinson, Susannah Mayhew, Martin McKee, members of SOAS-ACE. It was originally published on the Health Systems Global website on ...
This article by Prince Agwu was originally published by the Health Policy Research Group on 6 March 2020. The author is a researcher at the ...
“Digital land administration is the need of the hour”—an op-ed published in The Daily Star on August 19, 2019 reiterated the age-old concern over the inefficiency of the land market in Bangladesh, leading to “unending anguish and frustration for the general public”.
In a recently published Devex article on corruption in healthcare, ACE’s partners talk about the challenges of achieving universal health coverage and possible solutions to overcome them.
The other week I attended the European Conference on African Studies (ECAS2019) in Edinburgh, with colleagues from the SOAS ACE Research Consortium. Here are three things I learned.
Pakistan's attempts to relax price controls on medicines has caused uproar. But after looking closely at the trade offs between price and access, Kabeer Dawani, a researcher at the Collective for Social Science Research in Karachi, argues that reform is needed.
The SOAS-ACE team at the University of Nigeria Nsukka, working on our corruption in health systems project, made a strong contribution at the high profile AfHEA conference in Ghana in March 2019. Hear what they had to say.
In 2015 Muhammadu Buhari swept to victory on an electoral ticket strongly featuring a tough stance on corruption. A month ago, Nigerians again rejected an alternative approach offered to support Buhari’s mandate for change. Yet so far, his methods seem to have had little effect. Will another term make a difference?
Women in Nigeria’s Lagos State are less likely to engage in corruption than men, according to a survey commissioned by the ACE Research Consortium and conducted last month by Pollit Analytics. The survey, carried out in the Nigerian presidential pre-election climate, asked 500 online respondents about their views on corruption. It offers a snapshot of perceptions and of personal involvement in corrupt activities in the state, as well as of differences by gender.