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JAWARAJournal of the American Water Resources Association
References in periodicals archive ?
Now you have local companies like Dangote Cement and others that have flourished, and otherwise may not have, but for that policy," said Jawara.
After Jawara was overthrown by the military in 1994, Camara receded into private life due to a Decree 89 that banned him and others from participating in party politics.
The success of African Travel Market attracted the presence of the former President of the Gambia Sir Dawda Jawara, the former Secretary General of the British Commonwealth Sir Emeka Anyaoku and the former Vice President of Nigeria Sir Alex Ekwueme as guests among more than 10,000 visitors who attended the event last year.
Jawara is a labourer and as with most people his age, he's a plasterer, electrician, landscape gardener and tour guide, too.
Cleary and Christopher Davis for their patience and understanding; my editors, Jawara Griffin and Katy Garbowicz for all of their suggestions; Cathy O'Neill for her assistance in finding the source; and my husband, Matt, of which no explanations are necessary.
Thomson MC, Adiamah JH, Connor SJ, Jawara M, Bennett S, D'Alessandro U, et al.
45) Fatoumata Jawara and Aileen Kwa, Behind the Scenes at the WTO: The Real World of International Trade Negotiations (London: Zed Books, 2004), pp.
14) See, for example, Jawara, F and Kwa, A (2003) Behind the Scenes at the WTO: the Real World of International Trade Negotiations (London, Zed Books); and Kwa, A (2003) Power Politics in the WTO <http://www.
1) Authors Jawara (2) and Kwa (3) base their conclusions on semistructured interviews with a broad cross-section of trade officials from all over the world who represent their governments in thirty-three missions at the WTO, on interviews with staffers of the WTO Secretariat, and on their own research.
Fatoumata Jawara and Aileen Kwa, Behind the Scenes at the WTO (London: Zed Books, and Focus on the Global South, 2003); Richard Steinberg, "In the Shadow of Power?
51), as "it marked the point at which territorial power became deterritorialized from the figure of the jawara (criminal groups) and reterretorialized within the state and its fraternities".