Markets in Crises
Working with and through markets can help speed recovery and limit economic impact during and after disasters. This topic includes: market-based response, supporting critical markets, and resilient livelihoods.
Related to Markets in Crises
Helping Nigerian Businesses Overcome Risks and Uncertainties: Facilitators’ “Compass in a Toolbox” to Powering Business Resilience
March 20, 2023
The blog is authored by John Rachkara, Deputy Chief of Party, Rural Resilience Activity.
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Thoughtful monitoring, evaluation, and learning processes allow for programmatic shifts to increase effectiveness and improve results.
Approaches to economic growth should start with analysis, consider public and private contributions, and leverage possibilities across all sectors.
Inclusive economic growth creates opportunities for all people to engage through their labor and assets to meet market demand.
Market actors respond to the opportunities and constraints shaped by rules and norms at the global, national, or local levels.
Market participation requires a range of financial solutions and investments to meet the needs of individuals, households, and firms as well as to meet national and sub-national financing requirements...
Market facilitation catalyzes market actors to create durable change for more competitive, inclusive, and resilient market systems.
Markets and Trade
The ability of individual firms to enter, compete, grow, and engage in value chains locally or internationally is what drives market development and economic growth.
Private Sector Engagement
Working with the private sector enables donor agencies and nongovernmental organizations to achieve greater scale, effectiveness, and sustainable outcomes.
Sustainable poverty escapes require enabling vulnerable people to manage and mitigate risks while ensuring shocks and stresses don’t undermine development gains.
Women’s Economic Empowerment
Women’s economic empowerment exists when women can equitably participate in, contribute to, and benefit from economic opportunities as workers, consumers, entrepreneurs, and investors.
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