000234969 001__ 234969
000234969 005__ 20180123004111.0
000234969 0247_ $$2Other$$a2063 0476
000234969 037__ $$a1316-2016-102853
000234969 037__ $$a1316-2016-103006
000234969 041__ $$aen
000234969 245__ $$aParticipation of disadvantaged groups and governance in the LEADER and PRODER programmes in Andalucía, Spain
000234969 260__ $$c2016-04
000234969 269__ $$a2016-04
000234969 300__ $$a8
000234969 336__ $$aJournal Article
000234969 390__ $$ahttp://dx.doi.org/10.7896/j.1532
000234969 500__ $$ahttp://dx.doi.org/10.7896/j.1532
000234969 520__ $$aThe involvement of disadvantaged groups in European Union neo-endogenous rural development programmes, such as the LEADER programme, must be a high priority. In this paper we study the profiles of the beneficiaries of LEADER and PRODER, the main Spanish example of mainstreaming the LEADER method, in the NUTS 2 region of Andalucía, Spain in the period 2002-2008, and of the decision makers in the Local Action Groups (LAGs). Using quantitative information provided by the regional administration and a questionnaire survey of managers of the LAGs, we show that there has been continuing underrepresentation of previously disadvantaged groups and territories, so contributing to uneven and selective empowerment and governance that favours the emergence of a project class. The groups that have benefi ted the most from LEADER investments have been entrepreneurs and ‘town halls’, in this order. Interviewed LAG managers felt that many mistakes had been made in the application of LEADER: excessive bureaucracy and interventionism by the regional administration, loss of the original philosophy, low participation of disadvantaged groups and lack of strategic vision. As was noted by one of the LAG managers, “LEADER has been a victim of its own success; the universalisation of its method has led to the elimination of its experimental nature as a real laboratory for the development of rural areas”.
000234969 542__ $$fLicense granted by Andrew Fieldsend (andrew.fieldsend@aki.gov.hu) on 2016-05-03T10:35:33Z (GMT):

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000234969 650__ $$aCommunity/Rural/Urban Development
000234969 650__ $$aInstitutional and Behavioral Economics
000234969 650__ $$aLabor and Human Capital
000234969 650__ $$aPolitical Economy
000234969 650__ $$aPublic Economics
000234969 6531_ $$aneo-endogenous rural development
000234969 6531_ $$adisadvantaged groups
000234969 6531_ $$aparticipation
000234969 6531_ $$alocal development
000234969 700__ $$aNavarro, Francisco
000234969 700__ $$aCejudo, Euginio
000234969 700__ $$aMaroto, Juan
000234969 773__ $$dApril 2016$$jVolume 118$$kNumber 1$$o54$$q47$$tStudies in Agricultural Economics
000234969 8564_ $$s1089552$$uhttp://ageconsearch.umn.edu/record/234969/files/1532-navarro_v2.pdf
000234969 887__ $$ahttp://purl.umn.edu/234969
000234969 909CO $$ooai:ageconsearch.umn.edu:234969$$pGLOBAL_SET
000234969 912__ $$nSubmitted by Andrew Fieldsend (andrew.fieldsend@aki.gov.hu) on 2016-05-03T10:41:00Z
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  Previous issue date: 2016-04
000234969 982__ $$gStudies in Agricultural Economics>Volume 118, Number 1, April 2016
000234969 980__ $$a1316