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Rethinking Canadian Aid

Stephen Brown
Molly den Heyer
David R. Black


Stephen Brown, Molly den Heyer et David R. Black

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1This book would not have been possible without a Connections Grant from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada, whose generous support allowed us, among other things, to hold an authors’ workshop at Dalhousie University in September 2013, organized by Dalhousie’s Centre for Foreign Policy Studies and the University of Ottawa’s School of Political Studies, and ably coordinated by David Morgan. We are very grateful to all authors for their exceptional efforts to meet the tight timeframes of this project and to the other participants in the workshop who greatly enhanced the quality of the discussion. We also thank others who contributed to the success of the workshop, especially Jill Campbell-Miller, Mary Ruth Machan and Ben O’Bright.

2In addition, we would like to thank Taylor & Francis Ltd. for allowing us to publish Chapter 10, which has been adapted from an article that originally appeared in French in the Canadian Foreign Policy Journal, as well as the Canadian International Council for publishing excerpts from some of the conference papers on their platform (CIC 2013a) and hosting a live video con- versation on the theme of Rethinking Canadian Aid, moderated by John McArthur (CIC 2013b). We are also grateful to the University of Ottawa Press staff, especially Lara Mainville, Dominike Thomas and Elizabeth Schwaiger, for their support and assistance; to Dana Hayward, for help with the manuscript preparation; to Susan James for copy-editing, Linda Gustafson for typesetting, Joanne Muzak for proofreading and Heather Ebbs for indexing; and to the University of Ottawa for funding that permitted this book to be available via open access.

3December 2014



Canadian International Council. 2013a. “Rethinking Canadian Aid,” September 16. Internet,

Canadian International Council. 2013b. “Starting a New Canadian Aid Conversation: A Live Discussion,” September 17. Internet, canadian-aid-conversation-a-live-discussion/.


Professor of Political Science at the University of Ottawa. He is the author of numerous publications on foreign aid, and editor of Struggling for Effectiveness: CIDA and Canadian Foreign Aid (2012). He has published widely on democratization and political violence in Sub-Saharan Africa, and is currently working on issues relating to aid effectiveness and policy coherence

Senior Program Analyst with the Coady International Institute at St. Francis Xavier University, and Research Fellow with the Centre for Foreign Policy Studies at Dalhousie University. Her areas of expertise include critical approaches to aid administration, planning, monitoring and evaluation, aid policy, research methods, participation, and development theory. Molly holds a PhD in Interdisciplinary Studies from Dalhousie University and an MSc in Rural Planning and Development from the University of Guelph

The Lester B. Pearson Professor of International Development Studies and Professor of Political Science at Dalhousie University in Halifax. His research has focused on Canada’s role in Sub-Saharan Africa, with an emphasis on development assistance, human security, multilateral diplomacy, and extractive industry investment; post-apartheid South Africa in Africa; and sport in world politics and development. He is the author or editor of numerous articles, chapters, and collections on these subjects


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