Who is involved in the OECD Initiative on Global Value Chains (GVCs), Production Transformation and Development?
The Development Centre celebrates International Women's Day / Multi-dimensional Country Review of Uruguay / Strengthening partnerships with lusophone countries
The OECD Initiative on Global Value Chains (GVCs), Production Transformation and Development is a platform for policy dialogue and knowledge sharing between OECD and non-OECD countries. It aims at improving evidence and identifying policy guidelines to promote development by fostering participation and upgrading in Global Value Chains.
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The study is a first step towards offering an in-depth insight on how foundations working for development are evolving in their search for greater impact. It gives insights into an innovative and cutting-edge development theme, which is becoming pivotal in the Post-2015 context and in discussions on financing for development. Its potential also lies in helping bridge the knowledge and cultural gap between foundations and governments.
The face of philanthropy is changing. In their efforts to achieve greater impact and higher social returns on their investments, foundations are adopting practices more commonly associated with commercial enterprise and venture capital, according to the OECD netFWD Venture Philanthropy in Development study.
The Inaugural Meeting of the Policy Dialogue on Natural Resource-based Development (PD-NR) was held 18-19 December 2013 at OECD Headquarters. It gathered participants from 24 OECD and partner countries.
Making Philanthropic Engagement more Effective- the GEPEs go to Mexico / Promoting youth employment in Africa must be everybody’s job / Venture Philanthropy in Development– netFWD to launch study in NY in February
The OECD Development Centre’s Americas experts will present key findings from their two flagship reports the Latin American Economic Outlook and the OECD Revenue Statistics in Latin America 2014 on Tuesday 18 February 2014 in Paris and in Santo Domingo, and on Wednesday 19 February 2014 in Madrid.
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This working paper contributes to the understanding of the use of investment tax incentives, which are widely used in developing countries to foster investment and competitiveness, not always with the desired outcomes. In particular in Central America and the Caribbean, competition to attract foreign direct investment has lead towards a significant erosion of the tax base in many countries.
The discussion will be focusing on a different theme for data gaps as follows: the socio-economic empowerment of women, violence against women and the civic and political participation of women.