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Latin American Economic Outlook 2009 (LEO)
Are Latin American governments maximising the potential of fiscal policy as a development tool? This 2009 edition of the annual OECD Latin American Economic Outlook analyses the progress governments in the region have achieved in the fiscal realm during the last dec
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Brazil has now entered a more advanced phase of economic development, with the need to strengthen the institutional foundations for a market-based economy.
This review analyses the challenges of strengthening regulatory governance in Brazil to improve economic growth, with appropriate regulatory frameworks for core infrastructure sectors.
This book identifies how international events work as a trigger for local development and what hosting cities and nations can do to ensure that positive local development is realised.
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Brazil’s São Paulo Metropolitan Region is conducting a performance evaluation pilot study at three schools serving disadvantaged populations. The objective is first to test methods which can facilitate Post Occupancy Evaluations and then to carry out the evaluations.
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Brazil should rapidly amend its legislation to make companies directly liable for the payment of bribes to foreign public officials, and to ensure that effective, proportionate and dissuasive sanctions are applicable, according to a new report by the OECD Working Group on Bribery.
La primera edición de Perspectivas Económicas de América Latina ofrece recomendaciones políticas en cuatro temas claves para el desarrollo de la región: política fiscal, reforma de los fondos de pensiones, inversión privada en telecomunicaciones y el impacto de las economías asiáticas emergentes.
The first Latin American Economic Outlook provides policy recommendations in four key areas for the region’s development: fiscal policy, pension fund reform, private investments in telecommunications, and the impact of Asia’s emerging economies.
This book describes the opportunities and challenges that Latin American economies will face as Chinese importance in the world economy—and in Latin America's traditional markets—continues to grow.