Financial-market complexity shouldn't lead to crisis. There is a better, simpler way: Split the banks.
This methodological framework is intended to help governments develop more effective disaster risk management strategies, particularly financial strategies, building on strengthened risk assessment and risk financing.
G20 Finance Ministers have welcomed a new OECD/G20 framework designed to help governments develop financial strategies for disaster risk management.
OECD Secretary-General Angel Gurría holds a press conference following the G20 Finance Ministers and Central Bank Governors meeting to launch the OECD Methodological Framework on Disaster Risk Management in Mexico City.
Focusing on the OECD's contribution to the G20 on financial consumer protection and education, Secretary-General, Angel Gurría, provided the keynote address for a conference on "Financial Regulation and Innovation in Emerging Markets and Developing Economies," aimed at identifying policy alternatives that would foster economic growth while enhancing financial inclusion levels.
This website provides a virtual knowledge sharing network for debt managers to share experiences, best practices and techniques on all aspects of public debt management.
Cartagena, Colombia. This event addressed Latin American experiences in the development and implementation of national strategies for financial education, measurement of financial literacy and analysis of programmes targeted at hard-to-reach groups.
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This study models the distance-to-default (DTD) of a large sample of banks from 2004 to 2011 and examines the results from the perspective of policy approaches that aim to reduce the riskiness of banks.
The Latin American Economic Outlook 2013: SME Policies for Productive Development will be launched at the Ibero-American Summit in Cadiz, Spain, on Friday 16 November. This long-standing flagship of the OECD Development Centre is co-published with the UN Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC).
Dans la plupart des pays de l’OCDE, l’augmentation des recettes fiscales, en proportion du PIB, se poursuit, contrastant ainsi avec la baisse enregistrée en 2008 et 2009, au début de la crise, selon les Statistiques des recettes publiques, la publication annuelle de l’OCDE. Les recettes fiscales encaissées par les pays de l’OCDE représentent 34,0 % du PIB en 2011 contre 33,8 % en 2010.