Brief overview of the current work on the Evaluation of the Paris Declaration
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The Special Review of the aid programme of the Czech Republic was requested by the Czech Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and was undertaken with the agreement of the DAC. Germany and the United States served as Examiners for the review which took place from October to December 2006.
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Investment Newsletter, No.3 provides the latest FDI statistics for OECD countries, covers implementing the Policy Framework for Investment in Africa and South East Europe, reviews recent changes in China’s policies towards cross-border M&As and reports on measuring FDI regulatory restrictiveness.
Aid donors will have to increase funding for aid programmes faster that any other public expenditure in order to fulfil their commitments to increase aid to $130 billion and double aid to Africa by 2010, says the OECD’s Development Co-operation Report.
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Main areas of work of the OECD Development Centre Programme of Work 2009-2010: Global Development Outlook (GDO), Regional Analysis and Monitoring and Networks.
The NEPAD-OECD Roundtable in Brazzaville on 12-13 December 2006 focused on mobilising private investment in Africa using the Policy Framework for Investment, a new tool to assist governments to mobilise private investment, and to the development of which African countries contributed.
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This supplement to the 2006 Investment Policy Review of China provides an assessment of the latest developments in China's policies towards cross-border M&As.
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Working effectively in fragile states requires donor countries to adopt a ‘whole of government’approach (WGA).This study assesses existing WGAs, drawing upon recent experiences of a number of OECD countries in fragile states.
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Final data on aid flows in 2005 reveal that underlying aid flows to the poorest countries in sub-Saharan Africa have stalled. Official development assistance from members of the OECD’s Development Assistance Committee, which groups the world’s major donors, reached USD 106.8 billion in 2005, a record high. But USD 22.7 billion of this was for debt relief, mostly for Iraq and Nigeria. Official humanitarian aid also rose (to USD 8.7