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The chemical fertiliser push in Africa and its implications for smallholder farmers is not receiving enough attention in current discourses concerning Green Revolution policies and practises in Africa.
The latest salvo in the battle over Africa's seed systems has been fired, writes Stephen Greenberg, with the Gates Foundation and USAID playing puppet-masters to Africa's governments - now meeting in Addis Ababa - as they drive forward corporation-friendly seed regulations that exclude and marginalize the small farmers whose seeds and labour fee
White men meet in London to plot ways of profiting off Africa's seed systems
A meeting is to be held in London on 23 March by predominantly white men with a sprinkling of Africans, some of whom represent private seed companies, to discuss how to make a killing off Africa?s seed systems.
Friends of the Earth International, JOHANNESBURG, SOUTH AFRICA
The African Centre for Biosafety has today released an in-depth report, The Political Economy of Africa's burgeoning chemical fertiliser rush, which looks at the role of fertiliser in the Green Revolution push in Africa, some of the key present and future fertiliser trends on the continent and the major players involved in this.
This submission was made by civil society groups at a COMESA meeting in Lusaka during March 2013, in which serious concerns were raised about the COMESA seed trade laws as negatively impacting on small farmers in the COMESA region.
The African Centre for Biosafety (ACB) has released its new report titled, 'Harmonisation of Africa's seed laws: a recipe for disaster- Players, motives and dynamics.
The Revised African Model Law on Biosafety and the African Biosafety Strategy". 15 July 2009.