New book on Amazon: ‘Murdering Poverty-How to fix aid' by Arrey Elvis Ntui an international expert.

Murdering Poverty – How to fix aid could unsettle many but should be welcome by all who are fed up with more of the same in the 150 billion dollar aid.

Online PR News – 25-April-2016 – Yaounde, Cameroon – Press release : Murdering Poverty – How to fix aidFOR IMMEDIATE RELEASECONTACT: Arrey Elvis Ntui, +237 698 24 83 96BOLD BOOK OFFERS INNOVATIVE IDEAS FOR USING DEVELOPMENT AID’S BILLIONS Available on Amazon ISBN-13: 978-1530 – 19 - 698 - 2 (paperback) ISBN-10: 153 – 0196 - 981“Murdering Poverty – How to fix aid could unsettle many but should be welcome by all who are fed up with more of the same in the 150 billion dollar development aid machinery.”Yaounde, CAMEROON, FEB. 24 — An international development professional debuts a bold book packed with ideas to manage foreign aid in a way that is sustainable for all actors involved and actually fight poverty. Reciprocate aid. Apply Chufle* (a new word), trim the World Bank and the United Nations, deliver FACULTI* (a programme acronym), abrogate the 0.7% target and implement the Churchill-Fleming model form part of the aid rescue pill in ‘Murdering Poverty’. Arrey’s book could easily have been called the Aid Renaissance with is fundamental proposal to overhaul the global development aid behemoth of an industry. “Aid has received a lot of stick over the past few years for failing to deliver what it promises: lift people out of poverty,” the author said. “It is important to acknowledge the massive problems plaguing the system but beyond that, I think this is the right opportunity to reform aid.”‘Murdering Poverty – How to fix aid’ refreshes the reader’s mind with the 24 sins of aid before delving into solutions that would surely get some experts cursing beneath their breath. “It’s sad that aid has become business as usual. Development aid should serve the poor and not exploit poverty.”The book is a disruptive banter into normative economics and a sharp protest against the status quo. It holds ideas which according to the author’s own calculations could be applicable by international development professionals from their next day at work. Arrey Elvis Ntui works in international policy and development projects. He is head of political section at a diplomatic mission. He spent nearly eight years as editor with an educational publisher in Africa before moving into diplomacy and international development. He has worked on over 90 development aid projects spanning the last eight years covering human rights, democracy, environment, climate change, forestry, security, education, economic development and governance. Arrey Elvis studied business administration at Heriot-Watt University and environmental economics at the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. He currently lives in Africa.Arrey is available for interviews and appearances. For booking presentations, media appearances, interviews, and/or book-signings