The Implications of the IMF'Programme in Zambia

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  The implications o the IMF programme in Zambia: Lessons for South Africa in the Reconstruction and Development rogramme (RDP). Thesis submitted in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of Masters of Arts International Studies) of Rhodes University, Grahamstown Phoka Motsilili Supervisor: Dr Rok Ajulu April 1995  DEDIC TION or y loving parents Graham and Maphoka otsilili .;:   CKNOWLEDGEMENTS During my studies at Rhodes received support from many quarters. am particularly indebted to my supervisor Dr Rok Ajulu who has been unstinting in his offers of advice and encouragement. benefited greatly from his incisive guidance and unflagging support. am also grateful to Professor Roger Southall for facilitating financial support. Thanks are also due to Professor John Daniel who introduced m to the ISU. wish to thank the ISU secretary Delene Clack for her kindness and help throughout my stay at ISU. During my research period at the ISU drew considerable inspiration from John Kodisang, a fellow student and friend. would also like to thank Thabo, Chris, Sehlabo (now deceased), Relebohile, Motsilili, Letlotlo and Lereku who have supported and fortified m through many years of studying. owe greatest thanks to my mother and father, without whose love and encouragement this project would never have come to completion. Finally, wish to express my gratitude to a dearest friend, Seabi Khitsane, through her encouragement walked the tightrope.  The implications of the IMF in Zambia: Lessons for South Africa in the Reconstruction and Development Programme (RDP). Abstract This study attempts to present a comparative analysis of the implication of the IMF in Zambia and South Africa in its Reconstruction and Development Programme (RDP). In examining the IMF programme, the study focuses on the Fund s understanding of such economies and its prescriptions for development. t is argued that IMF s familiar orthodoxy will have disastrous consequences for South Africa s poor, disadvantaged and rural communities. Finally, the IMF s market-oriented policy prescriptions are likely to erode democracy and have devastating effects to people-centred development programmes such as the RDP
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