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Latin American and Caribbean countries have shown themselves to be in a stable position to confront international turmoil. Sustained growth and democratic stability have strengthened the region, and have led to less pronounced recessions and more swift recoveries compared to OECD economies.
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Disponer de un conjunto sólido de datos comparables es fundamental para facilitar el diálogo sobre política fiscal y la evaluación de alternativas de reforma fiscal.
The Fiscal Observatory for Latin America and the Caribbean (Observatorio Fiscal de América Latina y el Caribe) launched on 24 January aims to improve the quality of fiscal policy in Latin America by providing access to analysis, data, monitoring and debates on fiscal policy throughout the region.
New working paper release from Fedesarrollo on Making reform in Colombia: the process of regional transfer reform.
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Revenue Statistics in Latin America, a joint publication by the OECD Centre for Tax Policy and Administration, OECD Development Centre, the Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean and the Inter-American Centre of Tax Administrations, launched in Santiago, Chile on 25 January, 2012.
OECD Development Centre Director cited by Colombian President
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Latin American Economic Outlook 2012: Transforming the State for Development was presented by OECD Secretary-General Angel Gurría and ECLAC Executive Secretary Alicia Bárcena during the XXI Iberoamerican Summit in Asunción, Paraguay, 28 October 2011. Download a PDF of th
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Carreteras, energía, agua, o acceso a internet de banda ancha – por mencionar algunas - son cruciales en el impulso del crecimiento económico y de la cohesión social.
This publication is the product of a joint effort by the Development Development Centre of the OECD and the Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC), undertaken in order to analyse the role of the State in the economic growth and development of Latin American and Caribbean countries. The questions the outlook exposes are: What should be the main elements of the reform of the State in Latin America and the
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Despite the global economic downturn, the economy of the Latin American and Caribbean region grew 5.9% in 2010 and is expected to climb by 4.4% this year. To ensure continued progress, these regions must now turn such growth into sustainable economic and social development, according to OECD and ECLAC’s 2012 Latin American Economic Outlook presented at the XXI Iberoamerican Summit in Asunción.