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Development issues
Kenneth Noble looks at a charity which is rehousing poor people worldwide,and discovers that it has launched a most unusual 'theme park'.
Pam McGibbon, then 46, was living in Scotland, where she and her husband ran a company organizing exhibitions.
As you reach out for a jar of coffee in the supermarket, you can give a hand to the people who grew the beans, discovers Mary Lean.
Michael Smith reports on the Indian industrial empire that is producing social capital as well as profits.
Keith and Ruth Neal, retired school teachers from Manchester, recently visited Sierra Leone, where a devastating civil war ended last year. They found people determined to rebuild.
David Swann is a medical doctor who has become known in Canada for sticking his neck out on points of principle. He talked to Gordon Legge at a moment when the debate about war with Iraq was at its height.
A narrow brush with death led Richard St George to devote his life to conservation. The Director of the Schumacher Society talks to Caz and Sandy Hore-Ruthven.
Alan Channer joins people of many faiths and traditions at an ecological symposium in the Chateau de Klingenthal, France
Over 165,000 people in developing countries found work in 1998, thanks to David Bussau and his organization. John Williams meets a man who knows how to help people to help themselves.
Fiji's Ratu Meli Vesikula was once a`ruthless fanatic : He tells Edward Peters why he now believes that:
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