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Untitled 1©SLE

WHO IS WHO: Boniface Mabanza Bambu

Lecturer for Development Policy and Anti- Racism

First things first -- how do you find joy in everyday life?

I understand life as a gift, and from that I derive a positive attitude that I maintain despite all adversities. In all situations I have the firm belief that things will go on and will go well.

 
04 Village potato farmers Mt Elgon region Uganda <br /><br />Flavia Marà
Village Potato Farmers at Mt. Elgon Region, Uganda

Photo by Flavia Marà

Why is KFC Kenya running out of fries, and why do we need to talk about it ?

What the 'potato-gate' scandal and our research on the potato value chain in Uganda tell us about local food value chains


Normally, potatoes aren’t really a big thing in the media – until January this year. We were just about finalizing our report on the Irish potato value chain in eastern Uganda, when suddenly, the potato became a “hot” topic in international media: American fast-food-company KFC had run out of fries in Kenya due to supply chain disruptions, causing furore in the potato- producing country where potatoes can be found at every street corner. How is it possible that KFC Kenya was running out of chips despite a local oversupply of potatoes?

20181122 Namphinda Balaka2
©GIZ 2018

COVID-19 and School Feeding

The Malawian Case within the Project “Nutrition and Access to Primary Education”

How does the COVID-19 pandemic affect development cooperation projects and the livelihoods of target communities? SLE- participant Lara Sander takes a look at the impact of the pandemic on a Malawian school feeding project.

covid farmer
©Nomonde Buthelezi/ 08.04.2020

COVID-19 - Impact on Local Food Systems

Farmer Led research: (Urban) Farming, Food Justice and Co-Research on Covid-19 lock-down impact on local food systems Participatory Community Research with farmers in Indonesia, Mozambique, South Africa, and Zimbabwe.

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Lobéké Nationalpark
©Henrice Stöbesand, 2018 

Die Corona- Krise und der globale Naturschutz

Die Krise um den zoonotischen Krankheitserreger Sars-CoV-2 („Covid 19“) verdeutlicht, wovor Forscher*innen seit Jahren warnen: Wildtierhandel sowie Umweltzerstörung und Biodiversitätsverlust bringen uns in gefährlich engen Kontakt mit unbekannten Krankheitserregern.

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