Cover of: Developing the nonfarm sector in Bangladesh | Shahid Yusuf Read Online

Developing the nonfarm sector in Bangladesh lessons from other Asian countries by Shahid Yusuf

  • 398 Want to read
  • ·
  • 88 Currently reading

Published by World Bank in Washington, D.C .
Written in



  • Bangladesh,
  • East Asia,
  • Bangladesh.


  • Rural industries -- Bangladesh.,
  • Economic forecasting -- Bangladesh.,
  • Bangladesh -- Economic conditions.,
  • East Asia -- Economic conditions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 88-95).

StatementShahid Yusuf, Praveen Kumar.
SeriesWorld Bank discussion paper ;, no. 340, World Bank discussion papers ;, 340.
ContributionsKumar, Praveen, 1960-
LC ClassificationsHC440.8 .Y87 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxviii, 95 p. :
Number of Pages95
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL993775M
ISBN 100821337262
LC Control Number96032298

Download Developing the nonfarm sector in Bangladesh


December In Bangladesh, Grameen Bank puts banks in areas where gains from switching from farming to nonfarm enterprises favor the poor. Other banks put more weight on potential gains to the nonpoor. Ravallion and Wodon assess whether the placement of bank branches in Bangladesh responds to unexploited potential for nonfarm rural development.   Haggblade, Hazell, and Reardon () indicated that in developing countries non-farm income accounts for between 35% and 50% of total income of rural households. For that reason, the government of Bangladesh has identified non-farm sector as the leading sector in the rural economy to reduce poverty and taken national poverty reduction by: 2. It provides an overview of strategies and policies for the development of the rural non-farm sector. Finally, the study highlights the actions required for promotion of the rural non-farm economy of Bangladesh. Nature and Impact of Women's Participation in Economic Activities in Rural Bangladesh: Insights from Household Surveys.   Abstract. This study on the role of organizations like the Local Government Engineering Department (LGED) in the development of the rural non-farm (RNF) sector in Bangladesh.

1 See generally, Vandana Shiva, Protect or Plunder (Zed Books, ) and Edwin Mansfield, ‘Patents an ; 1 This chapter discusses the legislative framework for patents and the pharmaceutical sector, including the role of regulatory bodies, and the nature and strength of the pharmaceutical industry in Bangladesh. Developing countries and LDCs are apprehensive 1 about strong patent protection.   The rural non-farm sector is a poorly understood component of the rural economy of developing countries and we know relatively little about its role in the broader development process. This gap in our knowledge is the product of the sector’s great heterogeneity, coupled with inadequate attention at both the empirical and theoretical level. Furthermore, around , people are directly and indirectly depending on this sector and more t families are engaged in cultivating fresh flowers 1. $1= Taka by Bangladesh bank. Junior Davis & Angela Gaburici, "Non-farm employment in small-scale enterprises in Romania: policy and development issues," Development and Comp Systems , University Library of Munich, Ellis, "The Determinants of Rural Livelihood Diversification in Developing Countries," Journal of Agricultural Economics, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 51(2), pages , May.

The book shows how class relations develop and is a consequence of capitalist development of the rural non-agricultural/non-farm sector (RNFS)seen as the dialectical relation between the forces and relations of productionas mediated by the state, which produces uneven social and spatial outcomes. of economy, the internal development of a nation depends upon the development of industrial sector. Bangladesh is predominantly agriculture base and has limited industrial output and exports. The industrial sector in Bangladesh is a huge contributor for the country’s economic growth. The country faces severe competition in the world market to.   Day by day, the expansion and continual development of agricultural science and hard labour of our farmers in the country almost made that insufficient food supply only a history. The average annual growth rate of food grains during the period to was a respectable %. Bangladesh GeoGraphy, climate and population Bangladesh remains a developing nation. Since the country has been able employment, and limited employment opportunities in the non-farm sector, millions of people suffer from chronic and transitory food .