Members of the OECD Development Assistance Committee (DAC) are increasingly working with the private sector in development co-operation to realise sustainable development outcomes. To learn from this experience, the DAC introduced a peer learning review on working with and through the private sector in development co-operation. Private Sector Engagement for Sustainable Development: Lessons from the DAC examines the politics, policies and institutions behind private sector engagement, the focus and delivery of private sector engagements, private sector engagement portfolios, effective partnership and thematic issues including risk, leverage and ensuring results. Drawing on the practical experiences of DAC members, the report highlights good practice, provides a typology of private sector engagement and outlines key lessons. It highlights the importance of aligning private sector engagements to overall development co-operation strategies and aid effectiveness principles. It also looks at investing in institutional capacities, developing a suite of flexible mechanisms for private sector engagement, and adopting appropriate systems to monitor, evaluate and report on the results of partnerships with the private sector.
To meet the ambitious goals of the 2030 Agenda and the Paris Agreement, we need to significantly shift and scale up green finance and investment.
The US food and agriculture sector is innovative, competitive and export-oriented. Changes in national and global demand offer further opportunities for US agri-food products, although climate change and other resource constraints could create additional challenges, in particular in some regions. Maintaining high productivity growth, while improving the sustainable use of resources will require further innovation. In a policy environment generally favourable to investment and innovation, the strong US agricultural innovation system is expected to continue to create innovations that will be widely adopted, to the extent that these can be widely accepted.
Le PIB de l’Amérique latine et des Caraïbes (ALC) reculera de 0.9 à 1 % en 2016, selon les dernières estimations. Il s’agit de la deuxième année consécutive de croissance négative, avec un taux de contraction qui n’a pas été relevé dans la région depuis le début des années 1980.
The 2017 edition of the Latin American Economic Outlook explores youth, skills and entrepreneurship. Young Latin Americans embody the region’s promise and perils. They stand at the crossroads of a region whose once promising economy and social progress are now undergoing a slowdown. The Outlook identifies potential strategies and policy responses to help Latin America and the Caribbean revive economic growth. While development can stem from different sources, skills and entrepreneurship can empower youth to develop knowledge-intensive economic activities, boost productivity and transform the region’s politics as they transition successfully from the world of school to the world of productive work and create that future they seek. The report highlights valuable experiences and best practices in these fields and proposes strategies to allow Latin America to consolidate long-term growth while assuring continuity in the social agenda.
O PIB da América Latina e do Caribe retrocederá entre 0,9% e 1% em 2016, de acordo com as últimas estimativas, registrando o segundo ano consecutivo de crescimento negativo e uma taxa de contração que a região não vê desde o início dos anos 1980.
El PIB de América Latina y el Caribe se contraerá entre un 0.9% y 1% en 2016, según las últimas estimaciones. Esto supone un segundo año consecutivo de crecimiento negativo y un ritmo de contracción al que no se asistía en la región desde principios de la década de los 80.
Avis aux médias - Le Centre de développement de l'OCDE, la CAF et de la CEPAL lanceront leur rapport conjoint Perspectives économiques de l'Amérique latine 2017 - Jeunesse, compétences et entrepreneuriat lors du XXVème Sommet ibéro-américain, Carthagène des Indes, Colombie Vendredi 28 octobre 2016 à 18H00. Lieu: Centre des congrès de Cartagena, Salon Barahona
Start-ups are gaining momentum in Latin America. Start-up Latin America 2016: Building an innovative future reviews the dynamics of start-ups and the policies for start-up promotion in four countries in the region – Chile, Colombia, Mexico and Peru. The report reviews the policy mix for start-up promotion and highlights the progress made by each country and future challenges. It identifies good practices in promoting start-ups and lessons learned in Latin America in the design and implementation of policies.
Small Island Developing States (SIDS) have weathered storms, hurricanes and cyclones for centuries. Today’s climate change is intensifying these disasters and creating new development problems. Rising sea levels to increasing ocean acidity challenge not only the development but also the very existence of SIDS.