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FAQs on Facebook from offer holding students

Please see below for some common questions we have noticed on Facebook from offer holding students. We will be updating this page regularly with more questions: 

Registration

When will I receive the pre-registration pass?

LSE Student Services are working hard to send them out by the middle of this week (10-14th September). Please print your pre-registration pass before coming to the […]

September 10th, 2018|Uncategorized|0 Comments|

Meet the ID admin staff

Ever wondered who the people are that have been bombarding you with emails? They will be your point of contact during the upcoming academic year, so we thought we should briefly introduce them to you:

 

Peter Campbell is the Department Manager. If you’re not a native English speaker, you might get confused about whether he’s British or Australian. We’ll let […]

September 10th, 2018|Uncategorized|0 Comments|
  • Permalink Gallery

    The economic contributions of artisanal & small–scale mining in Kenya: gold and gemstones

The economic contributions of artisanal & small–scale mining in Kenya: gold and gemstones

This and other posts by Martin Namasaka have been removed from the International Development and Africa at LSE blogs.

Recent publications of his fall far short of normal standards of academic integrity.

We will publish no further posts by Martin Namasaka.

April 13th, 2018|Uncategorized|0 Comments|
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    Can We Count on Improved Accountability Through ICTs?: The Brazilian Case

Can We Count on Improved Accountability Through ICTs?: The Brazilian Case

MSc students Chengxue Yang, Kuranda Morgan, Minjee Kim, Qihua Huang and Wishchapol Techawiwattanarkarn, use the case of the electronic voting system in Brazil to analyse whether technology can improve accountability. This article is a summary of their recent group research project for Policy, Bureaucracy and Development (DV450).

In October 2018, Brazilians will go to the polls to once again elect a new president […]

Refugees and Gig Economy Panel Discussion

Organised by Adam Smith International (ASI) and a group of four Msc. Development Management students at the LSE, a panel of international development experts and a gig economy specialist met on 19 February 2018 to discuss a recently published Overseas Development Institute (ODI) report on Syrian refugee women in Jordan. The panel discussion was chaired by LSE Fellow, Dr Tayyab […]

Africa: most expensive continent to send money in the world

This and other posts by Martin Namasaka have been removed from the International Development and Africa at LSE blogs.

Recent publications of his fall far short of normal standards of academic integrity.

We will publish no further posts by Martin Namasaka.

September 4th, 2017|Uncategorized|1 Comment|
  • Permalink Gallery

    Financial Sector Development in Fragile and Conflict-Affected States

Financial Sector Development in Fragile and Conflict-Affected States

This and other posts by Martin Namasaka have been removed from the International Development and Africa at LSE blogs.

Recent publications of his fall far short of normal standards of academic integrity.

We will publish no further posts by Martin Namasaka.

  • Permalink Gallery

    Harnessing the Demographic Dividend through Investment in Youth

Harnessing the Demographic Dividend through Investment in Youth

This and other posts by Martin Namasaka have been removed from the International Development and Africa at LSE blogs.

Recent publications of his fall far short of normal standards of academic integrity.

We will publish no further posts by Martin Namasaka.

  • Permalink Gallery

    “It’s our turn to eat”: Ethnicity and corruption in Kenya

“It’s our turn to eat”: Ethnicity and corruption in Kenya

This and other posts by Martin Namasaka have been removed from the International Development and Africa at LSE blogs.

Recent publications of his fall far short of normal standards of academic integrity.

We will publish no further posts by Martin Namasaka.

 

February 27th, 2017|Uncategorized|4 Comments|
  • Permalink Gallery

    Debating Patents and Drug Prices: Trade Agreements and the Trans-Pacific Partnership

Debating Patents and Drug Prices: Trade Agreements and the Trans-Pacific Partnership

Professor Ken Shadlen and co-authors challenge a recent article in Foreign Affairs that claimed to show that trade agreements with the USA have not affected the price of patented drugs in developing countries.

One of the most contentious issues in the debate surrounding the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) relates to the agreement’s implications for drug prices, particularly in developing countries. The […]