Significant proportions of aid already flow through the
non-governmental sector, but questions are increasingly being asked
about the role of NGOs and whether they can deliver on their
ambitious claims. This study examines conditionality and mutual
commitment between international aid donors and recipient NGOs,
North and South. Fieldwork and case study material from Uganda and
South Africa are used to support the authors contention that the
fast changing aid sector has--in the context of a dynamic policy
environment--encouraged the mainstreaming of a managerial approach
that does not admit of any analysis of power relations or cultural
diversity. This increasing--essentially technical-- definition of
the roles of NGOs has worked to limit the extent of the very
development that the organizations were initially established to
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