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This book provides a fresh understanding of the social outcomes of fast track land reform.
It traces the evolution of land and agrarian reforms in post-independence Zimbabwe and the political and socio-economic context that led to 'fast track'.
Through an analysis of field based findings the book defines the dominant social groups that were resettled during fast track and the challenges that they face in utilizing the land.
The findings show that the majority of the land beneficiaries were from customary tenure areas.
Most of the beneficiaries have established local associations that are engaged in the pooling together of assets and labour for production.These ongoing innovations help to inform the ongoing attempts to recover production on the farms.
The book offers insights for both policymakers and NGOs in terms of the identification of areas that need strengthening and also policy gaps especially around local authority and conflict resolution mechanisms.
The book is an essential read for anyone interested in learning about Zimbabwe, resettlement and rural forms of social organization.
Tendai Murisa is both a development practitioner and researcher in the areas of pro-poor development across Africa.
Tendai was educated at Leeds University (MA Development Studies) and at Rhodes University (DPhil Sociology).
He has written extensively on land reforms in Zimbabwe, pro-poor rural development, agency and associational life.
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