Media advisory: Launch of the OECD Production Transformation Policy Review (PTPR) of Chile
9 January 2018 at 09:30 AM Santiago time / 13:30 PM Paris time
05/01/2018 - The Production Transformation Policy Review (PTPR) of Chile: reaping the benefits of new frontiers will be launched on Tuesday 9 January 2018 at the Intercontinental Hotel in Santiago, Chile.
The PTPR of Chile reviews the national agenda for growth and economic transformation and identifies game changers for future reforms. To this end it examines the country’s current strategy for economic transformation, including the strategic programmes put in place to reap the benefit of new technologies and global trends in solar energy, green mining and functional agro-food.
Please click here for the full agenda of the event.
The report is the result of a multi-stakeholder dialogue coordinated by the Development Centre of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) in collaboration with the Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean of the United Nations (ECLAC) and the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD). It benefited from participation of peers from Sweden, Emilia Romagna (Italy) and Germany.
Requests for interviews or a copy of the report under embargo or for interviews should be directed to Bochra Kriout, (Bochra.Kriout@oecd.org; T: +33 (0) 145 24 82 96) at the OECD Development Centre’s Press Office.
Journalists requesting an electronic version in advance of the release agree to respect OECD embargo conditions.
Follow the report’s launch on twitter: #PTPRChile
Please note: The OECD's embargo rules prohibit any broadcast, news wire service or Internet transmission of text or information about this report before the stated release time. They also prohibit any communication of the contents of the report or any comment on its forecasts or conclusions to any outside party whatsoever before the stated release time. News organisations receiving OECD material under embargo have been informed that if they breach the OECD's embargo rules they will automatically be excluded from receiving embargoed information in the future.