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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Of Colombia’s 13 million young people, 4.5 million are neither working nor studying. Youth represent more than half of the registered unemployed, and most young people that work do so in precarious jobs.
IDRC is committed to supporting cutting-edge research led by developing country experts to create lasting change. Building strong partnerships with regional researchers and organizations.
When Tony Muhumuza was appointed Uganda’s national economist for the United Nations Development Program, he was cognizant of the great responsibility that came with his new role.
Life as a farmer on the terraced plots of land in Central Nepal isn’t easy, but the introduction of new agricultural practices and a few cheap, simple tools could be a boon for the men and women who work the region’s soil.
Summer is finally here and we’ve compiled a list of publications for your summer reading list.
Women entrepreneurs face obstacles at every step of setting up their operations,
Economists and social scientists made a strong pitch for reducing expenditures on subsidies and introducing basic income for the people of India .

This book brings together the experiences and lessons learned from five civil society organizations (CSOs) whose work is related to the health of indigenous women in Mexico. While these CSOs work directly with communities and (intentionally or not) carry out advocacy activities, each...

PTCI has successfully built a reputation for excellence with its competitive recruitment and highly qualified graduates.
Unpaid care and domestic work are vital for family well-being, yet they are rarely valued or accounted for in the market economy. As women are the primary providers of care to children and the elderly.