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Tunisia


  • 2-August-2019

    English

    Open Government in Tunisia: La Marsa, Sayada and Sfax

    This report analyses legal and institutional frameworks, public policies and open government practices in Tunisia at the local level. It is based on three pilot municipalities - La Marsa, Sayada and Sfax. The report proposes recommendations to help the central government create an enabling environment for open government at the local level. It also provides support for the efforts of these municipalities and those of civil society to establish new mechanisms for participation, transparency and accountability.
  • 15-July-2019

    English

    OECD invites taxpayer input on ninth batch of dispute resolution peer reviews

    The OECD is now gathering input for the Stage 1 peer reviews of Andorra, Anguilla, Bahamas, Bermuda, British Virgin Islands, Cayman Islands, Faroe Islands, Macau (China), Morocco and Tunisia, and invites taxpayers to submit input on specific MAP-related issues by 12 August 2019.

  • 14-February-2019

    French

    Youssef Chahed, Tunisia Head of Government - Council Remarks

    La Tunisie est un partenaire important pour l’OCDE et nous sommes fiers des avancées que votre pays a parcourues. Il s’est engagé avec détermination dans un processus démocratique, montrant la voie à la région MENA. La Tunisie est devenue pionnière en termes d’égalité des sexes.

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  • 18-January-2019

    English

    Fostering competition in Tunisia

    In co-operation with Tunisia, the OECD is conducting a review of laws and regulations in the freight transport and the retail and wholesale trade sectors.

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  • 11-July-2018

    English

    Towards more inclusive growth in Tunisia

    The average standard of living of the Tunisians has been steadily increasing for several decades, while poverty and inequality have been greatly reduced by the implementation of many social programs.

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  • 29-June-2018

    English

    Tunisia's inclusion in global value chains and the role of offshore companies

    Tunisia’s trade, Tunisia's openness and its integration into global value chains has improved significantly since the mid-1990s, reflecting the country's comparative advantages.

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  • 27-June-2018

    English

    Reviving investment in Tunisia

    Since the early 2000s, the investment rate has declined, driven by the decrease in business investment.

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  • 10-April-2018

    English

    Tunisia: reviving the process of economic convergence for the benefit of all Tunisians

    Tunisia is firmly committed to a process of democratisation that needs underpinning by economic reforms in order to guarantee an improved standard of living for all Tunisians.

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  • 29-March-2018

    English

    Tunisia: New structural reforms needed to revive growth and job creation

    The Tunisian economy is recovering, driven by good harvests and strong performance in the tourism sector, but further reforms are needed to ensure sustainable growth and higher living standards for all Tunisians, according to a new report from the OECD.

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  • 29-March-2018

    English

    OECD Economic Surveys: Tunisia 2018 - Economic Assessment

    Tunisia has experienced strong economic and social progress in recent decades and, more recently, a successful democratic transition. The convergence process has slowed down, however, due to the low level of investment since the early 2000s, while regional and labour market inequalities have persisted. Since 2011, the external and public debt-to-GDP ratios have risen sharply. To put them back on a sustainable path, structural reforms that can sustain growth and competitiveness are needed. In order to boost business investment, regulatory and administrative constraints - including the many licences, permissions to operate and administrative authorisations, pricing constraints and restrictions on competition in certain sectors - need to be reduced. Strengthening Tunisia's competitiveness in global value chains through trade facilitation measures and greater efficiency of logistics services is also key. Encouraging women's participation in the labour market, adapting training to the needs of employers and reducing social security contributions on payroll will help create quality jobs. A new regional development policy, emphasising the specific assets of each region around the development of urban centres, is needed. SPECIAL FEATURES: INVESTMENT; EMPLOYMENT AND REGIONAL DEVELOPMENT
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