Publications

IDRC works with developing-country researchers and institutions to build local capacity through funding, knowledge sharing, and training.

Through books, articles, research publications, and studies, we aim to widen the impact of our investment and advance development research. We share the results of our funded research, and offer free training materials to guide researchers and institutions.

Want more?  Explore outputs from more than four decades of IDRC-supported research. Visit the IDRC Digital Library now.

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Respected for his humility as well as his accomplishments, Pierre prefers to give credit to IDRC for having the vision to initially support ISTEAH.
Building Bridges was conceived as a safe and constructive space for African leaders.
One of the first formal evaluations of a daycare program in India for low-income households could provide empirical evidence that will improve gender equality across the country and beyond.
Four years after the collapse of the Rana Plaza garment factory killed more than 1,000 people in Bangladesh, a Dhaka-based think tank continues to push for wholesale changes to one of the country's most important industries.
How development research helps the global population adapt to climate change.
IDRC celebrated International Women’s Day by hosting a panel discussion on March 8 in Ottawa about women and innovation.
An international research team aims to protect human health and the environment by improving agricultural practices in four Asian countries.
Every year the roughly 492,000 residents of Mukuru lose more than KSh 7 billion (almost CA$91 million).
Evidence from the IDRC-supported project Neglected issues relating to African health systems: An incentive for reform has identified local innovations and reforms as factors that are important in strengthening overall health systems in Niger.
As countries urbanize and economies modernize, greater numbers of Africans are adopting lifestyle changes that drive the increasing prevalence of non-communicable diseases (NCDs). By 2030, the World Health Organization (WHO) projects that NCDs such as cancer, diabetes, hypertension, and cardiovascular disease will be the most common cause of death in Africa.

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