The results indicate a clear negative relationship between education and poverty. Households in which the head has a low level of education are more likely to be poor compared to a household where the head has a higher level of education.
Energy, economic growth, and poverty reduction: Main report English Abstract The objective of this paper is to help project teams better articulate the link between their projects and the World Bank Group's twin corporate goals of reducing poverty and boosting shared prosperity.
Based on an extensive literature review, this report Based on an extensive literature review, this report examines what type of empirical evidence exists to support linking the project interventions to the twin goals. There are many studies citing a strong link between energy, economic growth, and poverty reduction.
However, not all of them are robust, and not distinguishing robust studies from flawed ones risks making exaggerated or inaccurate claims about the benefits of an energy project.
The detailed review of the published studies contained in this report is intended to point teams to reliable studies and caution against citing results from studies with serious methodological or data problems.
This overview chapter summarizes the findings of the study. Because many studies employed advanced econometric techniques, and because methodological flaws found in many studies invalidate their findings, the rigor of methodological approaches is discussed in some detail in the chapters that follow.
Annex one, which treats these methodological issues, should ideally be read before proceeding to the next four chapters. Each of chapters two—five begins with a summary, followed by a table of the main results of the key studies and their strengths and weaknesses, more detailed discussion of the reviewed studies, and an assessment.
Each chapter can be read as a stand-alone chapter. Chapters two—five can be highly technical in some places. The intention is to serve as a reference for teams wishing to find out more about the studies and their findings, as well as explain why some studies cannot be used to explain the link between energy and economic outcomes.
See Less - Details.The review concentrates on the ‘big three’ issues of inequality – race, class and gender, where most of the literature is to be found, but also touches on disability, sexuality and spatial inequality. Education is seen as both a cause, and a factor contributing to the transmission of poverty, but little attempt is made in this literature to unpack the ‘black box’ of education.
Literature review on the link between corruption, poverty and conflict, and evidence of the impact of corruption on donor interventions Filed under - Poverty and development Published on 21 December as a U4 Helpdesk answer. There are eight general steps in conducting an education literature review.
Please follow the eight numbered boxes, starting below.
Please note that the general framework for this guide is derived from the work of Joyce P. Gall, M.D. Gall, and Walter R. Borg in Applying Educational Research: a .
A REVIEW OF CURRENT RESEARCH by Kevin Carey. Overview. PDF of the report. Kevin Carey, State Poverty-Based Education Funding: A Review of State Policy Evidence, University of Washington Center for the Study of Teaching And Policy, Chapter 2: Literature Review 2.
1 Introduction to Literature Review Today, in the 21st century, 2 billion people have access to the Internet.
The internet today is a platform used for a variety of activities: political, economic and social.