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"Frog Feet" - GCR/RV Intel SITREP - Sunday - August 20, 2017

Received via email for publication at 8:00 AM EDT. ~ Dinar Chronicles The boiling frog is a parable describing a frog being slowly boile...

Wednesday, August 9, 2017

Cash Aid Could Solve Poverty but there's a Catch

Cash Aid Could Solve Poverty — But There's A Catch

August 9, 20175:02 AM ET
Heard on Morning Edition

NURITH AIZENMAN



Likezo Nasilele and her husband, Chipopa Lyoni, with one of their four children in the courtyard of their home in rural Zambia. They were one of hundreds of families who received regular cash payouts as part of a government experiment.Nurith Aizenman/NPR

You don't have to convince Likezo Nasilele that giving people a small but steady stream of cash with no strings attached may be the smartest way to fix poverty.

Just a few years ago Nasilele and her husband, Chipopa Lyoni, couldn't even afford to feed their four children properly. Then Nasilele, who lives in a rural village in Western Zambia, lucked into an experimental government program that has provided her with up to $18 every other month. In the 2 1/2 years since, she and her husband have more than doubled the money by using it to start several businesses.

"We've crossed from poverty to a better life," marvels Nasilele. "We're set up now!" Hundreds of other families in the experimental program tell a similar story.

So you'd think Zambian officials would be eager to scale up the program. And to a large extent they are. The government is now expanding cash aid to cover the entire country.

But there's a catch. Nasilele's family would not be eligible for the nationwide version of the program.

Instead, the government is reserving the money for people who really can't work — the elderly, the sick, single moms with lots of kids. They're not going to give it to the kinds of families that made up the vast majority of the 1,250 households in the pilot program: families where there's both a mom and a dad, who are able-bodied.

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