By Uma Lele, Virgilio M. Viana, Adalberto Verissimo, Stephen Vosti, Karin Perkins, Syed Arif Husain
This evaluation appears on the Bank's tasks within the wooded area area, initiatives with wooded area region parts, and tasks with capability affects on forests, in addition to the Bank's non-lending companies. those experiences search to pass judgement on even if the financial institution has 'done the proper issues' and 'done issues right'.
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Extra resources for Brazil: Forests in the Balance : Challenges of Conservation With Development (Evaluation Country Case Study Series)
Alberto Portugal, President of EMBRAPA, and Dr. Francisco Reifschneider, Head of the International Cooperation, for their research support as well as for facilitating a number of stimulating discussions between Uma Lele and EMBRAPA, university research scientists (in Curitiba, Sao Paulo, Manaus, Belem, Brazilia, Rio de Janeiro, and Santa Catarina), and land managers. An earlier draft of this report has benefited from detailed comments by Dennis Mahar and Robert Schneider, the two lead environmental economists in the Brazil country team, and David Kaimowitz of the Center for International Forestry Research (CIFOR).
As this approach yielded a low response rate (5 percent), a number of field activities were used to present preliminary findings to people directly involved in projects in the Amazon and Atlantic forests. This proved to be a more efficient method for collecting input. In addition, the team held more than 10 meetings with Bank staff Page xii in Brasilia and Washington. All contributions were incorporated into the various versions of the manuscript. The views expressed in this report of the Brazil team are those of the authors and not necessarily of those who participated in the process.
Uma Lele visited Brazil in August 1998 and October 1998 and held discussions with government, NGO, and donor (World Bank, GTZ, DFID, European Union) representatives, EMBRAPA, and the World Wide Fund for Nature. Ms. Lele and Karin Perkins also interviewed the World Bank's Brazil country team and various task managers. OED would like to thank Dr. Alberto Portugal, President of EMBRAPA, and Dr. Francisco Reifschneider, Head of the International Cooperation, for their research support as well as for facilitating a number of stimulating discussions between Uma Lele and EMBRAPA, university research scientists (in Curitiba, Sao Paulo, Manaus, Belem, Brazilia, Rio de Janeiro, and Santa Catarina), and land managers.