Bath Papers in International Development and Wellbeing is registered as ISSN 2040-3151, and edited by the Director and post-doctoral coordinator of the Centre for Development Studies (CDS) (currently James Copestake and Fariba Alamgir). Papers are subject to a light peer review process involving one CDS member and one external reviewer.
If interested in posting a paper in the series then please contact the editors or e-mail email@example.com.
- 59: Ohrnberger, J., Fichera, E., Sutton, M., & Anselmi, L. (2019). The effect of cash transfers on mental health – New evidence from South Africa.
56: Johnson, S., & Harvey-Wilson, H. (2018). Local currency adoption and use: insights from a realist evaluation of the Bristol Pound
55: Dinerstein, A. C., & Pitts, F. H. (2017). Postcapitalism, Basic Income and the End of Work: A Critique and Alternative
53: Enria, L. (2017). What Crisis Produces: Dangerous Bodies, Ebola Heroes and Resistance in Sierra Leone
52: Kumi, E. (2017). Domestic resource mobilisation strategies of National Non-Governmental Development Organisations in Ghana
51: Storchi, S. (2017). The intrinsic and instrumental value of money and resource management for people’s wellbeing in rural Kenya
50: Wroe, D. (2017). Chieftaincy and the distributive politics of an agricultural input subsidy programme in a rural Malawian village
49: Copestake, J., Allan, C., van Bekkum, W., Belay, M., Goshu, T., Mvula, P., ... Zerahun, Z. (2016). Managing relationships in qualitative impact evaluation to improve development outcomes: QuIP choreography as a case study
48: Galvão, A. (2016). Neo-developmentalism and trade unions in Brazil.
47: Novelli , J. M. (2016). Progress and Setbacks in the Neo-Developmentalist Agenda of Public Policy in Brazil
45: Johnson, S., & Rasulova, S. (2016). Qualitative impact evaluation: incorporating authenticity into the assessment of rigour.
44: Storchi, S., & Johnson, S. (2016). Financial Capability for Wellbeing: An alternative perspective from the Capability Approach.
43: White, S. (2015). Relational Wellbeing: A Theoretical and Operational Approach.
42: Walton, O. (2015). Humanitarian NGOs: Dealing with authoritarian regimes.
38: Merino Acuña, R. (2015). Coloniality and Indigenous Territorial Rights in the Peruvian Amazon: A Critique of the Prior Consultation Law.
35: Copestake, J., & Remnant, F. (2014). Assessing Rural Transformations: Piloting a Qualitative Impact Protocol in Malawi and Ethiopia.
33a: Wood, G. (2014). Can civil society be free of the natural state? Applying North to Bangladesh.
32: Deneulin, S. (2014). Creating more just cities: The right to the city and capability approach combined.
31: Hart, J. (2014). Engaging with children living amidst political violence: Towards an integrated approach to protection.
30: Johnson, S. (2014). Competing visions of financial inclusion in Kenya: The rift revealed by mobile money transfer.
29: van Dijk, N. (2014). Can’t buy me happiness: How Voluntary Simplicity Contributes to Subjective Wellbeing
28: O'Riordan, A-M., Copestake, J., Seibold, J., & Smith, D. (2013). Challenge Funds in International Development.
27: Garza Vazquez, O. (2013). From the Idea of Justice to the Idea of Injustice:Mixing the Ideal, Non-ideal and Dynamic Conceptions of Injustice.
26: Perwez, S. (2013). Understanding Policy and Programming on Sex-Selection in Tamil Nadu: Ethnographic and Sociological Reﬂections.
25: White, S. C. (2013). Beyond the Grumpy Rich Man and the Happy Peasant: Subjective Perspectives on Wellbeing and Food Security in Rural India.
24: Copestake, J. (2013). Behind the aid brand: Distinguishing between development ﬁnance and assistance.
22: Walton, O. (2013). ‘Everything is Politics’: Understanding the political dimensions of NGO legitimacy in conflict-affected and transitional contexts.
1: Johnson, S., & Nino-Zarazua, M. (2009). Financial access and exclusion in Kenya and Uganda.