Sie sind hier: FRIAS School of History Fellows Dr. Syeda Naushin Parnini

Dr. Syeda Naushin Parnini

University of Malaya, MY
Guest Fellow


Born 1973; 1995 BSc. in International Relations, University of Dhaka, Bangladesh; 1997 MSc. in International Relations, University of Dhaka, Bangladesh; 1998-2001 Assistant Secretary, Ministry of Establishment, the Government of Bangladesh, Dhaka; 2002-2004 Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) Fellowship; 2002-2008 Teaching Assistant, Graduate School of International Political Economy, Tsukuba University, Japan; 2004 MA in Area Studies, University of Tsukuba, Japan; since 2004 Member of Western Social Science Association; since 2005 Editorial Board Member, The International Journal of the Humanities; 2005-2008 Monbukagakusho Scholarship, Japanese Govt, Fellowship; since 2006 Associate Editor, The International Journal of Environmental, Cultural, Economic and Social Sustainability; 2008 PhD in International Political Economy, University of Tsukuba, Japan; 2008/2009 Senior Assistant Secretary, Ministry of Establishment, The Government of Bangladesh, Dhaka; since 2009 Senior Lecturer, University of Malaya, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.


Publikationen (Auswahl)

  • Syeda Naushin Parnini, (July-2009), The Impact of Foreign Aid and Governance Agenda on Bangladesh, Palol Prokashoni:Dhaka.
  • Syeda Naushin Parnini, (Oct-2009), et. al. Change Management (edited book): Korea University, Seoul.
  • Syeda Naushin Parnini (April-2010), Public Sector Reform and Good Governance, A - Reflection on Bangladesh. VDM Publisher, Germany.
  • Syeda Naushin Parnini (forthcoming), Foreign Aid and Poverty Reduction in Bangladesh , The Problem of Good Governance, MellenPress, NY, USA
  • (2005)‘New Dynamics of Regionalization in East Asia: Evolving ASEAN Plus Three and Challenges for Bangladesh’, SARID Journal, vol-1, issue-2, Cambridge: MA, USA, pp. 1-25.
  • (2006)“Civil Society and Good Governance in Bangladeof Political Science, Vol. 14, No. 2, December, Routledge: London/Singapore, pp. 189-211.
  • (2007)“Emerging Environmental Security Issues: Kita-Kyushu Eco-Town Project as a Model for Bangladesh”, International Political Economy, Doctoral Program in International Political Economy, and University of Tsukuba: Japan. Vol. 18, February, pp. 81-102.
  • (2008)“The Role of Donors in Poverty Reduction and Good Governance: The Case of Bangladesh”, Journal of Development, vol. 2, issue. 1, Japan, April, 2008.
  • (2009)"Good Governance in the Public Sector: A Critique of the "New Approach" to Development Aid in Bangladesh", Journal of Pacific Affairs, Spring issue 2009, University of British Columbia: Vancouver.
  • (2009)“Public Sector Reform and Good Governance: The Impact of Foreign Aid on Bangladesh”, Journal of Asian and African Affairs, vol 44 (5): 1-9, SAGE Publication, London.



“Democracy and Good Governance: The Historical and Current Overview of Bangladesh”

This project deals with the situation of democracy in Bangladesh and explores the way in which recent liberal democracy has been understood within the framework of the governance agenda and ita impact on Bangladesh. In recent years, efforts have been made to ensure good governance by improving institutional performance and policing for greater transparency and accountability to sustain democracy in Bangladesh and elsewhere.  Since gaining independence in 1971, The People’s Republic of Bangladesh has been riven by internal power struggles and economic chaos, while attempting to develop a democratic society. A predominately Islamic country, Bangladesh’s representative government is battling poverty, official corruption, organized crime and Islamic militants. Bangladesh has enjoyed more than four decades of independence and it has also witnessed thirteen years of military rule or governments dominated by the military. The institutional framework for parliamentary democracy was restored in Bangladesh in 1991. The Jatiya Sangsad (Parliament), comprising directly elected representatives of the people, has been the centerpiece of national politics. But, democracy in Bangladesh had so far gone hand in hand with corruption, human rights violations and criminalization threatening the state's economy and survival.