The shift in the centre of economic gravity, from the advanced to the large emerging economies, has to be reflected in the global governance architecture. The new players have to be given a stronger voice in decision-making and multilateralism has to evolve further in a more inclusive manner.
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Paper by Jason Gagnon, David Khoudour-Castéras and Victoire Lefebvre, OECD Development Centre
The Latin American Economic Outlook 2011: How middle-class is Latin America? was presented in Santo Domingo on 9 March 2011, at the Ministry of Economy, Planning and Development of the Dominican Republic.
WikiGender piloting University Programme / Latest edition of Asian Business Cycle Indicators published
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The OECD Development Centre Head of Regional desks, Mr. Kiichiro Fukasaku, participated as a lead discussant in Session II "Current Pledges to Curb Emissions and National Strategies for Promoting Green Growth" of the two-day International Workshop on "Climate Change and Green Asia" in Japan.
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Persistence in educational achievements across generations in Latin America arises from high returns to education, low progressivity in public investment in human capital and lack of access to proper financing. Education and other social policies to boost upward mobility are discussed.
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In a sample of 128 countries, we identify 25 episodes of large nominal and real appreciations shocks and study their macroeconomic effects in a dummy-augmented panel autoregressive model. Results show that an exchange rate appreciation can have strong effects on current account balances.
Leaders call for a Latin American Decade / ASEAN recovery losing momentum
DevCom aims to:improve the practice of managing for and communicating about results; tie loose ends between managing for and communicating about results;bring communicators, evaluators, results and aid effectiveness experts together; help to develop results communication capacity in and with partner countries.
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Informality remains pervasive in Latin American and Caribbean labour markets. Many “middle-sectors workers” (around the middle of the income distribution) are employed informally and contribute irregularly to a public or private pension.