Afghanistan: Politics, Elections, and Government Performance
The capacity and transparency of Afghan governance are considered crucial to Afghan stability after U.S.-led NATO forces turn over the security mission to Afghan leadership by the end of 2014. The size and capability of the Afghan governing structure has increased significantly since the Taliban regime fell in late 2001, but progress in reducing widespread nepotism and other forms of corruption has been scant. Afghan President Hamid Karzai has accepted U.S. help to build emerging anti-corruption institutions, but these same institutions have faltered from lack of support at senior Afghan government levels. At a donors' conference in Tokyo on July 8, 2012, donors pledged to aid Afghanistan's economy through at least 2017, provided Afghanistan takes concrete, verifiable action to rein in corruption. On July 26, 2012, Karzai appeared to try to meet his pledges to the Tokyo conference by issuing a "decree on administrative reforms"-a document of sweeping policy directives intended to curb corruption.
THE DOCUMENT INCLUDES FOLLOWING FILES:
|#||FILE NAME||Document Date||Order ID:||Number of Pages||PRICE|
|1||RS21922.pdf||Jan 03, 2013||RS21922||65||$19.95||ADD TO CART|