Publications


  • 2-April-2009

    English, , 267kb

    Finance, competition and governance: Strategies to phase out emergency measures

    The OECD has been developing a response to the crisis that is holistic, looking atfinancial market issues, and the wide variety of factors that led to damaging incentive structures, as well as the requirements for broader macro and fiscal policies. The crisis has led to a variety of emergency financial measures such as loans, guarantees, and nationalisations. For financial markets, the focus is on exit strategies that are consistent

  • 2-April-2009

    English, , 313kb

    Competition and the Financial Crisis

    The financial crisis that started in the summer of 2007 is shaking the world’s economic system. It started in the financial sector, but is now having an important impact on the real economy. This paper discusses the role of competition policy in times of systemic financial crises, focusing mainly on the financial sector but also looks at the applicability of competition policy to the real sector.

  • 27-March-2009

    English, , 388kb

    Keeping markets open at times of economic crisis

    As a global economic crisis risks becoming a crisis of globalisation, this policy brief looks at the recent performance of trade and FDI, protectionist risks, appropriate policies and the role of the OECD.

  • 27-March-2009

    English, , 222kb

    Building trust and confidence in international investment

    At the 10th roundtable on Freedom of Investment on 26 March, OECD and non-OECD governments reviewed recent policy measures and found no trend to date towards protectionism. They issued a report on building trust and confidence in international investment, that calls for renewed vigilance in resisting protectionist pressures and continued peer monitoring at the OECD. This report is intended for OECD and non-OECD Ministers at the

  • 23-March-2009

    English

    Employment and industrial relations - 2008 Annual Report on the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises

    This Annual Report provides an account of the actions adhering governments took over the 12 months to June 2008 to enhance the contribution of the Guidelines to the improved functioning of the global economy. It also highlights key findings of the High-Level OECD-ILO Conference on Corporate Social Responsibility.

  • 16-March-2009

    English

    Private Sector Participation in Water Infrastructure: OECD Checklist for Public Action

    Many countries have sought the involvement of the private sector to upgrade and develop their water and sanitation infrastructure and improve the efficiency of water systems. This book provides a coherent catalogue of policy directions, including appropriate allocation of roles, risks and responsibilities, framework conditions and contractual arrangements necessary to make the best of private sector participation and to harness more

  • 16-March-2009

    English

    Public Consultation: Draft IAIS-OECD Issues Paper on Insurer Corporate Governance

    The IAIS-OECD issues paper on insurer corporate governance provides background on insurer corporate governance, describes practices and identifies possible regulatory and supervisory issues. Comments received were considered in the preparation of a final version of the issues paper.

  • 16-March-2009

    English, , 636kb

    Private Sector Participation in Water Infrastructure: OECD Checklist for Public Action

    This booklet contains practical guidance for governments wishing to engage the private sector in water infrastructure, building on the OECD Principles for Private Sector Participation in Infrastructure. The guidance is presented in the form of a checklist which outlines the main policy considerations unique to private sector participation in the water and sanitation sector. It is extracted from the publication, Private Sector

  • 27-February-2009

    English, , 207kb

    Corporate Governance Lessons from the Financial Crisis

    The Report examines the experience of a number of financial institutions and concludes that the financial crisis can be to an important extent attributed to failures and weaknesses in corporate governance arrangements. The risk management systems have failed in many cases due to corporate governance procedures rather than technical problems. Remuneration systems have amplified such risk management weaknesses. The responsibility for

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