CIDA has led towards piloting a new partnership model when initiating development. This has led towards positive influence on overseas behaviour of Canadian mining companies. The industry of Canadian mining likes the perspective wherein projects are depicted to have value and be of meaning not just as a public relations tool. As far as the operations of mining through corporations in Canada consistently remain, it is essential to applaud the CSR projects funded by CIDA that mitigates damage of potential nature and spread these advantages.
Critics have complained that the authority of CIDA has subsidized the CSR projects putting into place profitability for the organizations. This in turn will help the mining industry to put over a positive spin over negative records in the environment and human rights (Brown 2012, 430). The argument further indicates that mining organizations do not require CIDA. Also, the taxpayer from Canada requires funding the needed expertise for designing and implementing programs that help in mitigation of damage that has been brought to the forefront. CIDA has been further exposed towards liabilities through associations for any related poor behaviours of the corporate or damage to the environment.
What CIDA should do now is to pick partners that have more sparkling reputation. The Canadian plan has been featured to have low percentage of expenditure going for programming and the second lowest grade overall. Furthermore, the solution is apparent (Stewart 2012, 220-500). The PPP (Public-private partnerships) will be easy for promotion if CIDA has been chosen to pick unimpeachable partners from NGOs that are operating in a completely transparent manner.
The issues such as poverty and sustainable development are still under discrete implementation through this policy from the sense that the issues require collaboration. This collaboration approach should have its aim on benefiting the NGOs as well as the mining sector companies in an equal way. Also it should not be forgotten that there are several projects launched by the authority to benefit various developing nations. NGOs manage these projects and most of the criticism has come only from the perspective that they are seen as subsidized companies for mining operating over programs for CSR(North et al 2006, 450). The unique focus should furthermore be such that it fosters capabilities and apprehensions of all these sectors involved as these are essential stakeholders for the strategic development required to be taken place through this policy. The policy can further benefit if the approach is balanced and made to deal with issues specifically.