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|dc.description.abstract||With an average per capita income of $154 in 2000 Mozambique is one of the poorestcountries in the world but has also been one of the fastest growing economies through the1990?s. Growth rates of 10% have been registered in some recent years though this has beenoffset to some extent by disastrous natural calamities including floods and droughts. Thegovernment remains committed to market reform and has at this point dismantled virtually all ofthe command and control apparatus that characterized the country through the mid-1990?s.Economic reform has been paralleled by political reform with the former armed opposition,RENAMO, now converted into a full participant in multiparty elections at all levels ofgovernment.||en_US|
|dc.publisher|||aCornell University, Department of Applied Economics and Management |cIthaca, NY||en_US|
|dc.relation.ispartofseries|||aStaff Paper, Cornell University, Department of Applied Economics and Management |x2003-04||en_US|
|dc.title||A brief overview of Mozambique's rural development and the role of US assistance||en_US|
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