English, , 678kb
This article discusses responses to current financial and economic crisis by regulators, supervisors and policy makers in the area of private pensions. These responses are examined in the light of international guidelines, best practices and recommendations to improve the design of private pensions. Policy makers are reminded that private pensions continue to play an important role in a balanced pension system, with security coming
English, , 628kb
Methodology for Assessing Implementation of OECD Core Principles of Occupational Pension Regulation
English, , 251kb
This OECD Recommendation invites governments to encourage implementation of the Core Principles of Occupational Pension Regulation to assist in meeting those objectives.
Financial services firms must make sure their customers understand what they are letting themselves in for when they sign up for mortgages, consumer loans and other products, under new OECD guidelines designed to avoid a repeat of the sub-prime mortgage crisis.
English, , 118kb
These guidelines aim at setting international standards for the governance of private pension funds, in view of protecting people's pensions from mismanagement and fraud.
Release of OECD’s Recommendation on Good Practices on Financial Education and Awareness Relating to Credit, 2009
One of the agenda items at the G8 Summit in L’Aquila this week is expected to be a discussion of a proposed new “Global Standard” for international business dealings.
The range of existing instruments listed and explained in this 190-page document, including policy recommendations, guidelines and principles of best practice, is extremely rich. Alongside OECD instruments such as the Anti-Bribery Convention, Principles of Corporate Governance and Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises, as well as standards and guidelines on everything from taxation and competition to development aid and public
English, Excel, 679kb
Financial Education and the Crisis: Policy Paper and Guidance, OECD 2009
English, , 614kb
Historically, the main direct contribution of exchanges to corporate governance has been listing and disclosure standards and monitoring compliance. Stock exchanges have established themselves as promoters of corporate governance recommendations for listed companies. Demutualisation and the subsequent self-listing of exchanges have spurred debate on the role of exchanges. Regulators have been concerned about conflicts of interest