In January Cambridge University Press published Public Procurement Regulation in Africa edited by Prof Geo Quinot (Stellenbosch University) and Prof Sue Arrowsmith (University of Nottingham). The book aims to address the shortage of scholarship in the area of public procurement regulation on the African continent and to promote future research. In the book the law governing public procurement in a number of African systems is analysed and key themes relevant to all African states are looked at. Part I discusses the regulatory regimes of nine African systems using a common framework, providing both a focused view of these African systems and an accessible comparative perspective. In Part II, key regulatory issues in public procurement that are particularly relevant in the African context are assessed through a comparative approach. The chapters consider the influence of international regulatory regimes (particularly the UNCITRAL Model Law on procurement) on African systems and provide insights into the way public procurement regulation is approached in Africa. Apart from contributions by Quinot, the book also contains chapters written by Prof Phoebe Bolton and Dr Sope Williams-Elegbe, both of Stellenbosch University. The book is one of the first major outcomes of the work done by the African Public Procurement Regulation Research Unit, established at Stellenbosch University in 2012.
AFRICAN PROCUREMENT LAW UNIT
The aim of the African Procurement Law Unit is to foster inter-institutional academic engagement in the field of public procurement regulation on the African continent.
Fourth International Conference on Public Procurement Law Africa 2022>>
Postgraduate programmes in public procurement law>>
The PLAN Network is a permanent global network of academics interested in public procurement law and regulatory policy.>>
INTERNATIONAL LEARNING LAB ON PUBLIC PROCUREMENT AND HUMAN RIGHTS
The International Learning Lab on Public Procurement and Human Rights is a global network to generate knowledge, tools and guidance, and build capacity of local and national procurement agencies to integrate human rights into purchasing.>>