Donor fatigue

Donor fatigue is a phenomenon in which people no longer donate to charities, although they have in the past.[1] On a larger scale, it can also refer to a slowness to act on the part of the international community or any other donor base in response to a humanitarian crisis or call-to-action.
Examples[edit]

TICAD was formed at a time when the international community’s interest in Africa was starting to wane, and donor fatigue was setting in.[2]
United Nations Security Council Resolution 1087: There was slow progress in the peace process, including implementing the Lusaka Protocol. The Council approved the Secretary-General Boutros Boutros-Ghali’s recommendation to reduce the size of UNAVEM III during February 1997,[3] due to donor fatigue.[4]

See also[edit]

AIDS fatigue, when public health messages are ignored for similar reasons
Information fatigue
Voter fatigue, voting apathy related to too-frequent elections

References[edit]

^ S.E. Smith. “What is Donor Fatigue?”. Wise Geek. Retrieved 26 July 2011. 
^ Blay, Gina. “Japan-African Forum Begins,” Daily Guide (Accra). May 27, 2008.
^ Cooper, Andrew Fenton; English, John; Thakur, Ramesh Chandra (2002). Enhancing global governance: towards a new diplomacy?. United Nations University Press. p. 253. ISBN 978-92-808-1074-5. 
^ Brzoska, Michael; Lopez, George A. (2009). Putting teeth in the tiger: improving the effectiveness of arms embargoes. Emerald Group Publishing. p. 147. ISBN 978-1-84855-202-9. 

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