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Martha Kapazoglou

Martha Kapazoglou

Martha is a knowledge broker for a number of projects at The Broker. She obtained her Research Master’s degree in International Development Studies in November 2021. Having developed a keen interest and specialization in gender and development, Martha’s Master’s thesis investigated how the Economic Adjustment Programs affected Greek households’ social reproduction strategies. During her Master’s, she also completed a six-month internship with the Center for Research on Multinational Corporations (SOMO), where she helped investigate working conditions in the spinning mills of Tamil Nadu, India. Martha received her Bachelor’s degree from Davidson College, North Carolina, with a double-major in Political Science and Russian Studies. At The Broker, she is looking forward to working on projects surrounding gender, inclusive development and sustainability, whilst bridging the gap between the academic and policy worlds.

Check your assumptions at the door: examining three common beliefs about youth agripreneurship

Youth agripreneurship, especially in the African context, is seen as an innovative, cross-cutting approach to tackle a multiplex of challenges, including youth unemployment and indecent employment, food insecurity and climate change.

Future Brief series: Decolonisation of development cooperation

In May 2022, and following the impactful dialogue series on the ‘decolonisation of aid’, Partos and The Broker joined forces once again, this time to…

Multistakeholder meeting on SDG Interactions and Policy Interventions in Developing Countries

On October 21st, 2022, The Broker and its partners in the NWO-funded research programme on SDG Interactions and Policy Interventions in Developing Countries organised a…

  • 16 November, 2022

  • label_outline Magazine

The Broker’s Dialogue Guide to working with faith-based actors for sustainable development

The final knowledge product for the project ‘Working with faith-based actors for sustainable development’,  is a Dialogue Guide that seeks to provide a starting point for development practitioners and policymakers – both religious and secular – to engage in an open dialogue on the role of religion in development cooperation.

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