New Zealand is a valued development partner for its small island neighbours, delivering aid effectively and using its experience of natural disasters to help manage risks in the region. It complements its development assistance by using liberal trade and employment systems to support poor countries, according to the OECD’s latest Peer Review of New Zealand.
While New Zealand is a comparatively small donor, it boasts an internationally-recognised aid programme with specific understanding of the unique Pacific context. It is seen as a flexible and predictable humanitarian donor.
Unleashing the potential of African regions / International Economic Forum on Latin America and the Caribbean / E-Learning in Higher Education in Latin America
This blog post John Morrison, Executive Director of the Institute for Human Rights and Business, discusses what the social responsibilities of sporting events should be and argues for greater oversight and due diligence at every stage of the mega-sporting events delivery process.
English, PDF, 980kb
A debate on the future of the multilateral aid system in a post-2015 world, between Erik Solheim and Jeffrey Sachs
This blog post discusses how the UN Guiding Principles Reporting Framework, introduced in February 2015, help companies provide evidence of how they are conducting human rights due diligence: the process of assessing and addressing their human rights impacts, and tracking and communicating how well they do so.
Note on the treatment of loan concessionality in DAC statistics (valid as of October 2013 database update)
Los gobiernos de la región están haciendo un gran esfuerzo en la promoción e implementación de reformas para aumentar la productividad, la competitividad y el crecimiento incluyente. Es nuestro deber ayudarlos. Permítanme compartir con ustedes brevemente la perspectiva de la OCDE.
English, PDF, 2,488kb
This brochure provides basic information about the Policy Framework for Investment, the most comprehensive and systematic approach for improving investment conditions ever developed. The PFI was updated in 2015 to reflect new global economic fundamentals and to integrate the numerous lessons learnt through the use of the PFI since 2006.
This note describes some of the major implications and opportunities presented by the new agenda, and the implications for the OECD and its Members in policy formulation, implementation, measuring and monitoring. It gives examples of the contributions the OECD could make to support, monitor, and review progress towards the SDGs to 2030 by drawing on a range of existing policy instruments, dialogue platforms and indicators.