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Messiahs Or Wolves In Sheep Clothing? Interventions By Non-state Actors In A Changing Climatic Environment In Rural Zimbabwe | 12142
ISSN: 2157-7617

Journal of Earth Science & Climatic Change
Open Access

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Messiahs or wolves in sheep clothing? Interventions by non-state actors in a changing climatic environment in rural Zimbabwe

2nd International Conference on Earth Science & Climate Change

Christopher M. Mabeza

Accepted Abstracts: J Earth Sci Climate Change

DOI: 10.4172/2157-7617.S1.011

T his paper attempts to explore pathways of how rural farmers are coping with a changing climatic environment in rural Zimbabwe. My discussion is premised on interventions by both state and non-state actors. The paper asserts that in as much as interventions by outsiders have made inroads in building resilience by rural communities, the approach is fraught with contradictions and epistemic pitfalls. Rural communities, like sheep being taken to the altar are enticed to join projects by ?outsiders? with offers of inorganic fertilisers, seed and grand prizes of for example, heifers to those farmers who excel. Yet at the end of these interventions, there appears to be no exit strategy by the non-state actors often leading to the collapse of the project. In all this, who benefits from these supposedly gestures of good-will? However, in the midst of these interventions, some enterprising smallholders are making huge strides in building resilience to a changing climatic environment. These are farmers who have realised that ?new situations demand new magic? to borrow a phrase from Evans-Pritchard. This paper makes suggestions on how interventions by outsiders can play a pivotal role in rural development.
Christopher M. Mabeza is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Social Anthropology, University of Cape Town. He is currently doing a research on adaptation to climate change by rural communities in Zimbabwe for his doctoral thesis. He has written two papers which are in press and both are on rural farmers in Zimbabwe and their adaptive capacity to climate change. He has also done consultancy work on awareness to climate change for the government of Zimbabwe which was funded by the United Nations Environment Programme.