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dc.contributor.advisorRugege, Denis.
dc.creatorKubheka, Sipho.
dc.date.accessioned2010-09-08T14:00:49Z
dc.date.available2010-09-08T14:00:49Z
dc.date.created2006
dc.date.issued2006
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10413/1020
dc.descriptionThesis (M.Sc.) - University of KwaZulu-Natal, Pietermaritzburg, 2006.en_US
dc.description.abstractMany authors and practitioners involved in rural or local development agree that co-operation and the integration of efforts by the delivery agents is crucial for sustainable development programmes. The delivery of Land Reform as initiated by the new government in South Africa (SA) is one programme that has been faced by a number of challenges including the slow pace of delivery, lack of support and co-operation from the key stakeholders, negligible impact on the improvement in the lives of its beneficiaries and many others. Many Land Reform participants including the government argue that among the challenges facing this programme is a lack of co-operation between the key stakeholders including the different spheres of government involved or impacted upon by the delivery of the Land Reform programme. The Department of Land Affairs (DLA) which is responsible for Land Reform delivery is facing challenges in integrating Land Reform with the rural or local level development which is facilitated by the local and district municipalities through the Integrated Development Planning (IDP) process. This thesis seeks to look at how the Land Reform planning process and the internal spatial data systems within the DLA can be used to integrate Land Reform delivery with the municipal IDP processes to attain integrated rural development. There is a growing realization of the fact that the development of an integrated spatial data is critical for sustainable development in SA. A number of initiatives have been embarked upon by various organizations to establish the spatial data infrastructure. However these efforts have been reported to be often fragmented and isolated in the areas of operation and focus. Thus, the challenge is to develop a strategy to develop an integrated spatial data infrastructure that would be used to support sustainable development programmes such as the Land Reform programme. This thesis therefore proposes to look at the various data sources particularly within the DLA and from other organs of state involved in Land Reform and local development with a view to highlight the limitation and shortcomings that can be addressed in integrated spatial data infrastructure. To assess the current status of the spatial data sources and usage for Land Reform implementation, an analysis of the spatial data sources within the DLA was conducted to determine its suitability for the development of an integrated spatial data infrastructure. Different sections of the DLA responsible for acquiring and providing spatial data were assessed to ascertain whether their data can be shared, transferred or integrated to support the Land Reform implementation. An integrated spatial data infrastructure is then proposed as a solution to forge co-operation and collaboration among all users involved in Land Reform implementation.
dc.language.isoen_ZA
dc.subjectLand reform--South Africa.en_US
dc.subjectLand reform--South Africa--Planning.
dc.subjectLand reform--KwaZulu-Natal--Amatungwa Land Reform Project.
dc.subjectSpatial data systems--South Africa.
dc.subjectLand tenure--South Africa.
dc.subjectRestitution--South Africa.
dc.subjectLand settlement--South Africa.
dc.subjectLand redistribution for agricultural development (South Africa)
dc.subjectLand settlement--South Africa.en_US
dc.subjectGeographical information systems.en_US
dc.subjectLand redistribution for agricultural development (South Africa)en_US
dc.subjectTheses--Environmental Science.en_US
dc.titleThe state of spatial information for land reform in South Africa : a case study of the Amantungwa Land Reform project.en_US
dc.typeThesisen_US


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