NextGen Publications & Resources
The NextGen Database has been improved and expanded! This online, searchable database helps to identify potential new collaborators (and collaborations) for Next Generation. The database also allows the media, students, policy-makers, and the general...
CCIC, via the Next Generation program, is launching a collaborative research project with the University of Ottawa examining how CCIC members and their partners in the Global South address gender equality and women’s empowerment.Funded by Mitacs, this...
Partnerships in Practice – The Political Economy of Research Partnerships in International Development in Canada
The Next Generation Program is thrilled to announce the launch of an initiative to share learnings from a series of innovative models of collaboration that aim to bridge theory and practice in the global development sector! This initiative will develop a...
Together for Development: Collaborative Partnerships between North American Academics and Civil Society Organizations Working in Global Development.
Improving our Collaborations for Better Development Outcomes. A Short Summary of a CCIC-CASID Literature Review.
We are excited to share with you the new website of the Rethinking Research Collaborative!
“The Rethinking Research Collaborative (RRC) is an informal international network of academics, civil society organisations and social movements, international NGOs, and research support providers who are committed to working together to explore the politics of evidence and participation in knowledge for international development. The RRC aims to encourage more inclusive, responsive and transformative collaboration to improve the production of useful research for social justice and global development.”
Rebecca Tiessen and Ian Smillie
This article documents the disconnect that exists between the academic community and the practitioners who engage in international development policy and implementation work in Canada.
David M. Leege and S. Suzanne Nielsen
Purdue University and Catholic Relief Services (CRS) have collaborated with each other for over ten years. This collaboration, while initially field based, started to achieve more significant and lasting results after it was formalized through a commitment by senior leadership in both institutions. This case study documents the evolution of this partnership, from its ad hoc origins in the field to a full institutional commitment, and illustrates the lessons learned along the way.
Here are some blogs we liked… We hope you will too!