By participating more effectively in the global production of goods and services, Africa can transform its economy and achieve a development breakthrough, according to the latest African Economic Outlook, released at the African Development Bank Group’s Annual Meetings.
O relatório deste ano revela que África tem resistido a choques internos e externos e que se prepara para alcançar taxas de crescimento económico saudáveis. Prevê-se que o crescimento do continente aumente para 4,8 por cento em 2014, e entre 5 e 6 por cento em 2015, níveis estes que não eram registados desde a crise económica global de 2009.
In collaboration with the Statistics and Development Finance Division of the DCD-OECD, ISDB has mapped its financial instruments to the OECD-DAC's reporting system.
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Paper on Targeting ODA towards countries in greatest need, for the 13 May 2014 DAC meeting
English, Excel, 1,265kb
This note looks at: (i) lessons learnt from the initial period of implementation; (ii) major trends, emerging challenges and global agendas that will guide follow up work of the Strategy on Development; and (iii) recommendations for Members’ consideration aimed at securing effective implementation going forward.
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As requested in the Declaration on BEPS adopted at the 2013 Ministerial Council Meeting , this note reports on progress made on the Comprehensive Action Plan (CAP) to address BEPS. It also provides an update on the key work streams of the OECD tax agenda of particular relevance to the 2014 Ministerial Council Meeting.
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Paper for the 24-25 April 2014 meeting of the DAC WP-Stat: MODERNISING THE REPORTING ON ODA LOANS - RISK-ADJUSTED GRANT EQUIVALENTS AND OTHER APPROACHES
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Tax for development: why better public services matter
This publication is a result of the discussions from the OECD 8th Rural Development Policy Conference: "Innovation and modernising the rural economy" which took place in Krasnoyarsk, Russia on 3-5 October 2012. It provides an overview of the two themes of modernisation and innovation, focusing on identifying the attributes of the modern rural economy and showing how it differs from the traditional rural economy and from metropolitan economies. It also shows how rural innovation is a key driver of rural economic growth using patents as a measure.
The second part of the book consists of four chapters that offer evidence of rural regions’ potential to contribute to national economic growth. In addition, each provides useful context for Part I by outlining four different perspectives on the process of modernisation and innovation, and specifically, how they can take place in the rural territories of OECD countries. In each paper, the authors explore the opportunities and impediments to these twin processes and how government policy can help or hinder them.
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Guidance for Managing Joint Evaluations