Rural finance in Ethiopia
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Rural finance in Ethiopia assessment of the financial products of microfinance institutions by Assefa Admassie.

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Published by Association of Ethiopian Microfinance Institutions in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia .
Written in English


  • Microfinance -- Ethiopia.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementAssefa Admassie, Gebrehiwot Ageba, Mulat Demeke.
SeriesOccasional paper -- no. 12, Occasional paper (Association of Ethiopian Microfinance Institutions) -- no. 12.
ContributionsGebrehiowot Ageba., Mulat Demeke.
LC ClassificationsHG178.33.E8 A85 2005
The Physical Object
Paginationxxii, 119 p. ;
Number of Pages119
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22530860M
LC Control Number2008349374

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  From a war-torn and famine-plagued country at the beginning of the s, Ethiopia is today emerging as one of the fastest-growing economies in Africa. Growth in Ethiopia has surpassed that of every other sub-Saharan country over the past decade and is forecast by the International Monetary Fund to exceed 8 percent over the next two years. Journals & Books; Help Download PDF Download. Share. Export. Advanced. World Development. Vol August , Pages Rural Finance and Agricultural Technology Adoption in Ethiopia: Does the Institutional Design of Lending Organizations Matter?Cited by: The Strengthening African Rural Smallholders (STARS) program is implemented by ICCO Cooperation in partnership with MasterCard Foundation; targeting , rural farmers in Rwanda, Ethiopia, Burkina Faso and Senegal. STARS is addressing challenges that smallholder farmers face such as limited skills, lack of credit, minimal access to markets. Rural finance in Ethiopia, as in other developing countries, has dualistic features. There exist both formal and informal credit institutions in the country. Formal financial institutions in Ethiopia: The formal sources are financial institutions that are set up legally.

sectoral and urban-rural economic linkages (URELs) missed in ABCs such as Ethiopia‟s comprehensive development policy ADLI neglecting the rapidly growing urban centres. Owing to this, this study is designed to examine the challenges and problems, status and. the current rate of growth ( – %) by the year Ethiopia’s population will be million, the largest in Sub-Saharan Africa. Suggestion – A strict national policy to reduce the current birth rate should be in place. Education and family planning should be expanded to the rural communities. Legislations related with the rural land administration and use directorate Ownership of land is vested in the State and in the people of Ethiopia as enshrined in Article 40(3) of the Federal constitution of Ethiopia (FDRE, ) that also empowers regional. for 16 years in Latin America in agricultural and rural finance, agricultural value chain development and agro-enterprise development. He is also the founder of MicroVest, a private sector social investment fund for microfinance, and a co-founder of the Rural Finance Learning Centre, a multi-institutional resource centre managed by FAO.

Home IFPRI in external sources Rural finance and smallholder farming in Ethiopia Reference URL IM or document To embed this object, paste this HTML in website. Rural finance and smallholder farming in Ethiopia. View Description. small (x max) medium (x max) Large. Extra Large. large (> x) Full Resolution. A well-functioning financial market is important for smallholder agriculture development and for the transformation of rural economies. Yet a substantial proportion of the rural population in Ethiopia remains underserved. The literature points to market failures, attributed to information asymmetry between lenders and borrowers, which affects households’ access to financial services. This brief looks at how the COVID crisis will impact rural, informal micro-enterprises that are at the heart of community financial liquidity; often finance household expenses, such as school fees and healthcare costs; and are disproportionately run by women. The Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia has made fresh attempts to deal with the intra-state challenges to the nation-state' in multi-ethnic societies. This book examines how that country is trying to implement a programme of decentralising state power to ethnically-based regional constituencies, which could be of interest to other countries.