“Free Water” as Commodity: The Paradoxes of Durban’s Water Service Transformations. / Loftus, A; Macdonald, D (Editor); Ruiters, G (Editor).

The Age of Commodity: Water Privatization in Southern Africa. London, UK : Earthscan, 2004.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Published

Standard

“Free Water” as Commodity: The Paradoxes of Durban’s Water Service Transformations. / Loftus, A; Macdonald, D (Editor); Ruiters, G (Editor).

The Age of Commodity: Water Privatization in Southern Africa. London, UK : Earthscan, 2004.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Loftus, A, Macdonald, D (ed.) & Ruiters, G (ed.) 2004, “Free Water” as Commodity: The Paradoxes of Durban’s Water Service Transformations. in The Age of Commodity: Water Privatization in Southern Africa. Earthscan, London, UK.

APA

Loftus, A., Macdonald, D. (Ed.), & Ruiters, G. (Ed.) (2004). “Free Water” as Commodity: The Paradoxes of Durban’s Water Service Transformations. In The Age of Commodity: Water Privatization in Southern Africa London, UK: Earthscan.

Vancouver

Loftus A, Macdonald D, (ed.), Ruiters G, (ed.). “Free Water” as Commodity: The Paradoxes of Durban’s Water Service Transformations. In The Age of Commodity: Water Privatization in Southern Africa. London, UK: Earthscan. 2004

Author

Loftus, A ; Macdonald, D (Editor) ; Ruiters, G (Editor). / “Free Water” as Commodity: The Paradoxes of Durban’s Water Service Transformations. The Age of Commodity: Water Privatization in Southern Africa. London, UK : Earthscan, 2004.

BibTeX

@inbook{57a417196e7d481db3960fb10799df39,
title = "“Free Water” as Commodity: The Paradoxes of Durban’s Water Service Transformations",
abstract = "In September 2002, an article in the Johannesburg Sunday Times declared a “torrent of praise for water man” Neil Macleod—the executive director of eThekwini Water Services (eTWS). The paper went on to extol his tremendous efforts and ingenuity “in turning around Durban’s water woes” (Horner 2002). eThekwini Municipality’s own publication, METRObeat, “saluted” Macleod and his department for having transformed the city’s crumbling water network and having ensured that “Durban leads the way in providing one of the most basic necessities of life: water” (METRObeat, October 2002). Both articles were media responses to an award presented to Macleod by the US National Geographic magazine, along with the enormous praise he had received from both the South African government and other international agencies from around the world. Studies by the Water, Engineering and Development Centre (WEDC) at Loughborough University (PDG 2000), Palmer Development Group (DWAF 2001) and the World Bank (2001) have also marveled at the municipal utility.",
author = "A Loftus and D Macdonald and G Ruiters",
year = "2004",
month = "12",
language = "English",
isbn = "1844071340",
booktitle = "The Age of Commodity: Water Privatization in Southern Africa",
publisher = "Earthscan",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - “Free Water” as Commodity: The Paradoxes of Durban’s Water Service Transformations

AU - Loftus, A

A2 - Macdonald, D

A2 - Ruiters, G

PY - 2004/12

Y1 - 2004/12

N2 - In September 2002, an article in the Johannesburg Sunday Times declared a “torrent of praise for water man” Neil Macleod—the executive director of eThekwini Water Services (eTWS). The paper went on to extol his tremendous efforts and ingenuity “in turning around Durban’s water woes” (Horner 2002). eThekwini Municipality’s own publication, METRObeat, “saluted” Macleod and his department for having transformed the city’s crumbling water network and having ensured that “Durban leads the way in providing one of the most basic necessities of life: water” (METRObeat, October 2002). Both articles were media responses to an award presented to Macleod by the US National Geographic magazine, along with the enormous praise he had received from both the South African government and other international agencies from around the world. Studies by the Water, Engineering and Development Centre (WEDC) at Loughborough University (PDG 2000), Palmer Development Group (DWAF 2001) and the World Bank (2001) have also marveled at the municipal utility.

AB - In September 2002, an article in the Johannesburg Sunday Times declared a “torrent of praise for water man” Neil Macleod—the executive director of eThekwini Water Services (eTWS). The paper went on to extol his tremendous efforts and ingenuity “in turning around Durban’s water woes” (Horner 2002). eThekwini Municipality’s own publication, METRObeat, “saluted” Macleod and his department for having transformed the city’s crumbling water network and having ensured that “Durban leads the way in providing one of the most basic necessities of life: water” (METRObeat, October 2002). Both articles were media responses to an award presented to Macleod by the US National Geographic magazine, along with the enormous praise he had received from both the South African government and other international agencies from around the world. Studies by the Water, Engineering and Development Centre (WEDC) at Loughborough University (PDG 2000), Palmer Development Group (DWAF 2001) and the World Bank (2001) have also marveled at the municipal utility.

M3 - Chapter

SN - 1844071340

BT - The Age of Commodity: Water Privatization in Southern Africa

PB - Earthscan

CY - London, UK

ER -