The OECD Strategy on Development is a corporate framework that will guide the Organisation’s contribution to development in the years to come. Its overall objective is to strengthen OECD’s contributions to higher and more inclusive growth in the widest array of countries.
The 2013 report Aid for Trade at a Glance: Connecting to Value Chains analyses the strategies, priorities, and programmes from the public and private sectors in developing and developed countries to connect developing country suppliers to value chains. The publication was launched at the 8-10 July 4th Global Review of Aid for Trade at WTO in Geneva and can be read on OECD iLibrary.
On the occasion of the 4th Global Review of Aid for Trade, the OECD and the WTO, in collaboration with GrowAfrica; the International Chamber of Commerce; the International Trade Center; the International Telecommunications Union; and the United Nations World Tourism Organization, conducted a survey among the private sector to identify the barriers that suppliers in developing countries face in connecting to value chains.
English, PDF, 407kb
The international community is paying increased attention to the 25 percent of the world’s population that lives in fragile and conflict affected settings, acknowledging that these settings represent daunting development challenges. To deliver better results on the ground, it is necessary to improve the understanding of the impacts and effectiveness of development interventions operating in contexts of conflict and fragility.
The OECD-AMRO Joint Asian Regional Roundtable is a platform for collaboration between AMRO and the OECD to exchange views and strengthen policy dialogue on near-term macroeconomic as well as medium-term structural policies at the regional level.
Pour chaque membre du CAD, une page résume les statistiques sur la dimension "environnement" de son programme d'aide en 2010-11.
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History has shown that openness to trade is a key ingredient for economic success and for improved living standards. But simply opening the economy to international trade is not enough. Developing countries – especially the least developed – require help in building their trade-related capacities in terms of information, policies, procedures, institutions and infrastructure, so as to compete effectively in the global economy. Aid
Alors que la population mondiale passera de 7 milliards d’habitants aujourd’hui à 9 milliards en 2050, il est indispensable d’investir dans un développement qui permette de répondre à l’accroissement des besoins en alimentation, en eau et en énergie.
Français, PDF, 19,856kb
Document C/MIN(2013)11 de la Réunion du Conseil de l'OCDE au niveau des ministres - Paris, 29/30 mai 2013