Russian, , 1,481kb
OECD Guidelines on Corporate Governance of State-Owned Enterprises - Russian translation
Spanish, , 3,489kb
Arabic, , 4,895kb
OECD Guidelines on Corporate Governance of State-Owned Enterprises - Arabic translation
German, , 1,549kb
OECD Guidelines on Corporate Governance of State-Owned Enterprises - German translation
What are the corporate governance characteristics of Non-Listed Companies, their driving forces for improving corporate governance, and the policy implications? The International Experts Meeting on Corporate Governance of Non-Listed Companies (NLCs) addressed these issues for the first time.
Portuguese, , 175kb
The Portuguese version of the OECD Guidelines. In 2002, the OECD Steering Group on Corporate Governance asked the Working Group to develop a set of non binding guidelines for corporate governance of state-owned enterprises, with the view to making them a complementary instrument to the OECD Principles of Corporate Governance.The OECD Guidelines represent the first international benchmark to assist governments in improving the
Organised in the context of the NEPAD/OECD Investment Initiative, this conference in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, on 7-8 March 2005 focused on emerging integrity framework for Africa and business perspectives on integrity and transparency in the African context.
This comprehensive review of investment policy in Romania assesses the untapped growth potential for foreign investment in Romania, measures the significant progress recently made by Romania to improve its business environment, and identifies the most significant remaining policy challenges. This review was conducted by the OECD prior to inviting Romania to adhere to the OECD Declaration on International Investment and Multinational
Special Focus: Encouraging the contribution of business to the environment. This book provides an account of what the 38 adhering governments have been doing in 2004 to enhance the contribution of the Guidelines to the improved functioning of the global economy.
Russian, , 918kb
Despite a wealth of investment opportunities, the Russian Federation has attracted relatively little foreign direct investment (FDI) and has experienced large-scale capital flight. This phenomenon results from sectoral restrictions on foreign investment and from important institutional factors which also affect domestic businesses. Russia has made significant improvements in its business environment since the last decade, adopting