Navanti wins seat on the GISR MENA Consortium

Arlington, Virginia: Navanti to provide on-the-ground data collection for the GISR MENA Task Order under the indefinite delivery/indefinite quantity (IDIQ) OASIS contract. The task order is designed to help USAID missions in the Middle East and North Africa respond to shocks that impact governance and stability, and address gaps in governance and resilience programming.

Navanti Joins the Society for International Development

Arlington, Virginia: In January, the Navanti Group joined the Society for International Development – Washington, DC chapter (SID-W), a major consortium of development actors, including implementors, donors, NGOs, think tanks, and consultants. SID-W membership provides Navanti with networking opportunities and the ability to attend talks and working groups, and represents a step towards the company’s ongoing goal of expanding its presence in the development sphere. 

The Burden of Unequal Inheritance Laws on Moroccan Women

Moroccan law stipulates that after the death of a parent, daughters of the deceased inherit half of what their male relativesreceive. While even some socially liberal Moroccans acknowledge that this system was suitable in the past, when men headed up the vast majority of households, it has made life difficult in the modern age for those 20% of homes in which women are the primary breadwinners. 

In Myanmar, Simmering Grievances Could Sabotage Years-Long Peace Process

Peace remains elusive in one of the world’s longest-running civil wars. The ethnic Karen have fought for greater autonomy for nearly 70 years in their homeland of Myanmar’s southeast Kayin state. While ongoing peace talks may provide a framework for formally ending the conflict, a durable solution will likely remain beyond reach unless the underlying conditions that animate Karen grievances are addressed.

Lessons from the Past for Tunisia’s 2019 Elections

Tunisia’s 2019 parliamentary and presidential elections are just over ten months away. In the aftermath of the 2014 elections, two parties, Nidaa Tounes and the Islamist Ennahda movement, used their combined seats to form a government. Nearly five years later, Ennahda seems poised to perform well due to its enduring popularity, while Nidaa Tounes has seen its support steadily decline due in part to internal fractures.