By Hans P. Binswanger-Mkhize, Camille Bourguignon, Rogier J. E. van den Brink
Regardless of 250 years of land reform world wide, vital land inequalities stay, specially in Latin the United States and southern Africa. whereas in those areas, there's close to consensus at the desire for redistribution, a lot controversy persists round find out how to redistribute land peacefully and legally, usually blocking off development on implementation. This publication makes a speciality of the 'how' of land redistribution so that it will forge better consensus between land reform practitioners and permit them to make larger offerings at the mechanisms of land reform.
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Regardless of 250 years of land reform around the globe, vital land inequalities stay, specifically in Latin the United States and southern Africa. whereas in those areas, there's close to consensus at the desire for redistribution, a lot controversy persists round how one can redistribute land peacefully and legally, frequently blocking off development on implementation.
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Additional resources for Agricultural Land Redistribution: Toward Greater Consensus (Agriculture and Rural Development Series)
3 REDISTRIBUTING LAND TO THOSE WHO NEED IT Broader entitlement approaches commonly are used to redistribute land to the landless and the land poor, as well as to wealthier individuals willing to venture into the farming sector. Such programs have been introduced in many countries, including Brazil, Kenya, Malawi, Namibia, the Philippines, South Africa, and Zimbabwe. In some countries (Brazil and Zimbabwe, for instance), programs targeting different groups are run in parallel. In other countries (such as South Africa), a single program is designed to benefit various groups.
The laws also have done little to stem the decline of farm employment on South Africa’s commercial farms and may have contributed to preemptive evictions by landowners (see chapters 6 and 7). HOW TO REDISTRIBUTE AGRICULTURAL LAND: EMERGING PRINCIPLES The previous section summarized the case for land redistribution. This section focuses on the practicalities of redistribution based on wide international experience in redistributive land reform and on the case studies presented in this book. It summarizes the various debates on the “how” of land redistribution.
Intervening through land redistribution is a way to reinstate those rights. Under the broader entitlement approach, beneficiaries have no land, or not enough land, and intervening often means taking land from “the land rich” and redistributing it to those people who need it. STRENGTHENING TENANTS’ AND USERS’ RIGHTS The most common form of rights-based land reform is transferring land rights to sitting tenants or to peaceful, long-term land users with precarious rights, as in the French and Russian revolutions.
Agricultural Land Redistribution: Toward Greater Consensus (Agriculture and Rural Development Series) by Hans P. Binswanger-Mkhize, Camille Bourguignon, Rogier J. E. van den Brink