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African Journals OnLine (AJOL) is the world's largest and pre-eminent collection of peer-reviewed, African-published scholarly journals. Historically, scholarly information has flowed from North to South and from West to East. It has also been difficult for African researchers to access the work of other African academics. In partnership with hundreds of journals from all over the continent, AJOL works to change this, so that African-origin research output is available to Africans and to the rest of the world.
Founded in 1962, the CIHEAM is a Mediterranean intergovernmental organisation devoted to sustainable agriculture and fisheries, food and nutrition security and rural and coastal development. It is composed of 13 member States (Albania, Algeria, Egypt, France, Greece, Italy, Lebanon, Malta, Morocco, Portugal, Spain, Tunisia and Turkey) and operates through its 4 Institutes based in Bari (Italy), Chania (Greece), Montpellier (france) and Zaragoza (Spain) and a General Secretariat based in Paris.
The International Water Management Institute (IWMI) is a non-profit, scientific research organization focusing on the sustainable use of water and land resources in developing countries. IWMI works in partnership with governments, civil society and the private sector to develop scalable agricultural water management solutions that have a real impact on poverty reduction, food security and ecosystem health.
Agricultural Research in the Sudan dates back to beginning of the last century. The earliest experimental farms were started at Shendi in 1902 and at El Kamlin in 1903 to explore the possibilities of growing irrigated cotton in the northern Sudan. Shortly afterwards, more experimental farms were started at Rumbek, Tonj and Wau, primarily to test cotton under rain-fed conditions in the southern Sudan. Organized scientific research was started in 1903 with the establishment of the Welcome Tropical Research Laboratories (WTRL).
Eldis is hosted by IDS but our services profile work by a growing global network of research organisations and knowledge brokers. These partners help to ensure that Eldis can present a truly global picture of development research. We make a special effort to cover high quality research from smaller research producers, especially those from developing countries, alongside that of the larger, northern based, research organisations.
Mission: Generating and adapting knowledge and technologies to contribute to the sustainable development of the agricultural sector and the country, considering state policies, social inclusion and market and consumer demands.
The Federal Institute of Agricultural Economics (“AWI”) is an Austrian socio-economic research institute focussing on current and future-oriented issues of agricultural policy, food economics, agricultural enterprises and rural areas. We work on behalf of the Federal Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry, Environment and Water Management, other Austrian administrative institutions, institutions of the European Union, international organizations, vocational and educational organizations, consultancies and extension services, scientific communities and the general public.
Bangladesh Agricultural Research Council is the body in charge of the National Agricultural Research System and is located in Farmgate, Dhaka, Bangladesh. It was established in 1973 by Presidential Order 32. There are currently ten national research institute under the body. Six of the research institute, Bangladesh Agricultural Research Institute, Soil Resources Development Institute, Bangladesh Jute Research Institute, Bangladesh Institute of Nuclear Agriculture, Bangladesh Rice Research Institute, and Bangladesh Sugarcane Research Institute, are Ministry of Agriculture.
The Library of Agronomic Sciences (BSA), on the campus of Gembloux Agro-Bio Tech ( GxABT ) in the former Gembloux Abbey, is one of the libraries of the University of Liège (ULg). It is a tool for training, teaching, research and service to the community.
The European Union is a unique economic and political union between 28 European countries that together cover much of the continent. The EU was created in the aftermath of the Second World War. The first steps were to foster economic cooperation: the idea being that countries that trade with one another become economically interdependent and so more likely to avoid conflict. The result was the European Economic Community (EEC), created in 1958, and initially increasing economic cooperation between six countries: Belgium, Germany, France, Italy, Luxembourg and the Netherlands.