World Resources Institute (WRI) is an environmental think tank that goes beyond research to find practical ways to protect the earth and improve people’s lives.
Training materials-Published date2011
Journal articlesINFORMATION TRANSFER DISSEMINATION OF INFORMATION SOCIAL NETWORKS AGRICULTURAL INNOVATIONS AGRICULTURAL INFORMATION Capacity building AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION APPROPRIATE TECHNOLOGY EXTENSION SERVICES
Achieving scale of farmer reach with improved common bean technologies : the role of village based advisors
Extension materials facilitated VBA engagement of farmers in rural Tanzania even in informal settings, enhancing information flow beyond village boundaries.Published dateTuesday, January 2, 2018 - 05:00
Socially engaged investors guide to communication for development : how public and private investment in communication for development can influence scale-up and adoption in small-scale farming households in sub-Saharan Africa
The strongest information campaigns and campaign materials result from a communication for development approach, supporting active engagement with the target audience from the outset.Published date2018
Journal articlesPOTATOES GENETIC ENGINEERING GENETIC RESOURCES PHYLOGENY PLANT BREEDING DISEASE RESISTANCE
Identification of novel associations of candidate genes with resistance to late blight in Solanum tuberosum Group Phureja
A first association mapping experiment was conducted in Solanum tuberosum Group Phureja germplasm, which identified among 29 candidates two genes associated with quantitative resistance to late blight.Published dateFriday, June 2, 2017 - 04:00
Innovating for resilient farming systems in semi-arid Kenya : 'a KARI/McGill collaborative food security research project'
The poster provides information regarding an agricultural innovation project in Kenya, including project locations, institutions, and partners.Published date2012
Journal articlesScience and Technology GENETIC ENGINEERING BIOTECHNOLOGY HUMAN GENETICS MEDICAL RESEARCH
A survey and detailed analysis of entrepreneurial collaborations among health biotech firms in developing countries reveals a surprisingly high level of collaboration but lack of emphasis on new health biotech products and processes.Published dateSaturday, January 2, 2010 - 05:00