The 2016 Human Development Report is the latest in the series of global Human Development Reports published by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) since 1990 as independent, analytically and empirically grounded discussions of major development issues, trends and policies.
The 2016 edition on Migration, Human Development and Poverty Reduction in Mali offers a detailed analysis of the links between migration and human development. It gives the state of human development in the country and also provides information on the issue of migration in Mali.
Sixth in the series, Arab Human Development Report (AHDR) 2016: Youth and the Prospects for Human Development in a Changing Reality examines challenges and opportunities facing youth in the region, especially since the transformative changes that had swept across many Arab countries in 2011.
Para poder avanzar como sociedad es ne- cesario responder, al menos, tres preguntas básicas: 1) ¿qué tenemos?, 2) ¿qué queremos? y, 3) ¿cómo lograrlo? El «cómo» depende en gran medida de la respuesta a las dos pri- meras.
Widespread unemployment and inactivity, especially among women and youth, leaves an ample amount of human potential unused, misused or underused all of which are considered human deprivations that inhibit sustainable development argues the Kosovo Human Development Report (KHDR) 2016 titled Making
Gender inequality is costing sub-Saharan Africa on average $US95 billion a year, peaking at US$105 billion in 2014– or six percent of the region’s GDP – jeopardising the continent’s efforts for inclusive human development and economic growth, according to the Africa Human Development Report 2016.
The Caribbean HDR titled “Multidimensional Progress: human resilience beyond income” highlights the need to rethink the methods for ranking development in the region’s countries that go beyond per capita income, economic growth rates and Gross Domestic Product (GDP).
Progress at Risk: Inequalities and Human Development in Eastern Europe, Turkey, and Central Asia
This report explains how—despite relatively equal distributions of income, broad access to social services, and small gender disparities—many countries of this region are facing growing threats to their human development accomplishments.