Power and Influence
Dr Chiku Malunga
Dr Chiku Malunga is a Malawian writer and
organisational development consultant.
He has worked as a consultant for over 100 organisations in over 26 countries in Africa and the rest of the world.
His main focus is in developing organisational growth and development through African indigenous developed methods and practices developed through the common experience of life.
Dr Chiku Malunga has written over 12 books on the development and management of organisation through African age old and enduring wisdom.
Currently he is resident in Malawi and consulting and writing.
Endogenous Development: Naive Romanticism or Practical Route to Sustainable African Development
Edited by Chiku Malunga, Capacity Development
Consultants (CADECO), Blantyre, Malawi and Susan H.
Holcombe, Brandeis University, Waltham, MA, USA
Series: Development in Practice Books
Western ideas, worldviews, actors, tools, models, and frameworks have long dominated development theory and practice in Africa. This bookgives a platform for thirteen African voices, academics and practitioners, to turn this development process rooted in African philosophy, traditions and experience, and shaped by African decision-makers. This book was originally published as a special issue of Development in Practice. read more
NGO Management: The Earthscan Companion By Alan Fowler and Chiku Malunga
The task environment of NGOs is changing rapidly and significantly making new demands on their management and leadership. This Companion discusses the complexities involved. It illustrates how NGOs can maintain performance and remain agile amidst increasing uncertainties.
These factors include the
position of NGOs in civil society, their involvement in governance and coping
with the effects of the securitisation of international aid.
Oblivion or Utopia: The Prospects for Africa By Chiku Malunga
Oblivion or Utopia: the Prospects for Africa explains that most of the
problems on the continent stem from the fact that, although the continent
may be politically independent, it is not economically independent. Efforts to
reverse the continent's continuing underdevelopment have failed to date,
including trillions of dollars in aid, because they have not been consciously
aimed at enabling Africa to turn its vast natural resources into wealth, which
is the only known way of ensuring economic independence.