Indonesian, PDF, 156kb
Economic Outlook for Southeast Asia, China and India 2016 – press release indonesian
Vietnamese, PDF, 114kb
Economic Outlook for Southeast Asia, China and India 2016 – press release vietnamese
Asian representatives from Ministries of Finance and Tax administrations gathered in Seoul, Korea on 14-15 October 2015 to discuss the framework for harmonising their revenue statistics.
The OECD Development Centre will publish its annual Economic Outlook for Southeast Asia, China and India on 20 November 2015 during the ASEAN Business and Investment Summit 2015 in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.
Uruguay’s structural characteristics, development experience and challenges offer rich opportunities for knowledge sharing among the Centre’s member countries.
The Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) are due to replace the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) at the end of this year. The SDGs cover a wide range of issues; their goals include ending poverty and hunger, improving health and education, making cities more sustainable, combating climate change, and protecting oceans and forests.
This Workshop took place just weeks after the UN Sustainable Development Summit and adoption of the SDGs. It was held on 23 October, back-to-back with the 2015 Annual Meeting of the OECD Development Communications Network (DevCom), which brings together the communication teams of bilateral and multilateral development organisations.
The international community now recognizes the importance of social protection’s cross-cutting policy approach to make a real difference for real people. Social protection is placed prominently across the 17 SDG goals.
This summer’s conference in Addis Ababa acknowledged migration’s positive contribution to development. The newly adopted SDGs now take the next step of announcing migration-related targets. The SDGs recognise the need to protect the rights of migrant workers, especially women migrants, adopt well-managed migration policies and reduce remittance fees.
Peru has experienced significant improvements in growth, well-being and poverty reduction since the introduction of macroeconomic reforms, economic openness and more effective social programmes in the 1990s. However, the country still faces structural challenges to escape the middle-income trap and consolidate its emerging middle class. This report reviews the main bottlenecks to boost inclusive development and well-being in Peru. These include education and skills, the labour market, innovation, transport infrastructure and logistics, governance and trust in institutions. These dimensions have considerable implications for levels of productivity, inequalities and labour informality in Peru.