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Best Practices / Guidelines
This conference focused on experiences with investment policy reforms, ways to achieve a better investment environment and the role of international investment agreements in ASEAN.
These Guidelines help governments improve public procurement by fighting bid rigging. They are designed to reduce the risks of bid rigging through careful design of the procurement process and to detect bid rigging conspiracies during the procurement process.
English, , 636kb
The OECD Risk Awareness Tool for Multinational Enterprises in Weak Governance Zones aims to help companies that invest in countries where governments are unwilling or unable to assume their responsibilities. It addresses risks and ethical dilemmas that companies are likely to face in such weak governance zones, including obeying the law and observing international instruments, heightened care in managing investments, knowing business
Polish, , 265kb
Polish translation of the OECD Guidelines on Corporate Governance of State-Owned Enterprises.
English, Excel, 1,098kb
The OECD Guidelines on Corporate Governance of State-Owned Enterprises provide a set of non-binding guidelines and best practices on corporate governance of state-owned enterprises. They give concrete advice to countries on how to manage more effectively their responsibilities as company owners, thus helping to make state-owned enterprises more competitive, efficient and transparent.
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
Spanish, , 3,489kb
Russian, , 1,481kb
OECD Guidelines on Corporate Governance of State-Owned Enterprises - Russian translation
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