Reports


  • 11-July-2017

    English

    OECD Investment Policy Reviews: Lao PDR

    This first OECD Investment Policy Review of Lao PDR uses the OECD Policy Framework for Investment to assess the investment climate in Lao PDR and discusses the challenges and opportunities faced by the Government of Lao PDR in its reform efforts. It includes chapters on trends in foreign investment and trade, the legal framework for investment, regulatory restrictions on foreign investment, corporate governance, investment promotion and facilitation, promoting and enabling responsible business conduct, infrastructure connectivity and the investment framework for green growth.

  • 10-juillet-2017

    Français

    Principes de l'OCDE applicables en matière de prix de transfert à l'intention des entreprises multinationales et des administrations fiscales 2017

    L’édition 2017 des Principes de l’OCDE applicables en matière de prix de transfert intègre les modifications substantielles apportées en 2016 afin de refléter  les changements et clarifications adoptés dans les rapport de 2015 sur les actions 8-10 (Aligner les prix de transfert calculés sur la création de valeur) et l’action 13 (Documentation des prix de transfert et Déclaration pays par pays) du Projet BEPS. Elle comprend également les orientations relatives aux régimes de protection adoptées en 2013 lesquelles reconnaissent que les régimes de protection bien conçus peuvent alléger la charge en matière de conformité fiscale et procurer une sécurité juridique accrue aux contribuables. Enfin, cette édition comporte également des modifications de conformité qui ont été effectuées par ailleurs dans les Principes de l’OCDE applicables en matière de prix de transfert. Les Principes de l’OCDE applicables en matière de prix de transfert ont été approuvés par le Conseil de l’OCDE dans leur version originale en 1995.

  • 7-July-2017

    English, PDF, 369kb

    National Contact Points for the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises: Frequently Asked Questions

    What makes the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises unique? What are National Contact Points? How many cases have been handled by National Contact Points? This document answers some of the most-frequently asked questions relating to the National Contact Points tasked with helping to implement the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises and promote responsible business conduct.

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  • 30-June-2017

    English, PDF, 747kb

    OECD Anti-Bribery Convention: Country Contact Points for International Co-operation

    This document contains a list of country contact points for Parties to the Anti-Bribery Convention. This list can be used to obtain information from the relevant authorities for the purposes of consultation, mutual legal assistance and extradition requests.

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  • 30-June-2017

    English

    Monitoring investment and trade measures

    G20 Leaders are firmly committed to open trade and investment and to resisting protectionism in all its forms. They have mandated WTO, OECD and UNCTAD – the leading international organisations in the area of international trade and investment policies – to monitor policy developments and report publicly on these commitments.

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  • 28-June-2017

    English, PDF, 308kb

    Responsible business conduct in government procurement practices

    Governments are the largest consumers in the global marketplace through the acquisition of goods, services and works to carry out their functions and to deliver services to citizens. This note sets a basis for reflection and discussion on the benefits and challenges of integrating RBC standards in public procurement.

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  • 28-June-2017

    English, PDF, 356kb

    National action plans on business and human rights to enable policy coherence for responsible business conduct

    Policy coherence is crucial to ensure effective design and implementation of policies to promote responsible business conduct, including corporate respect of human rights. This note sets a basis for reflection and discussion on lessons learned from national action plans on business and human rights.

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  • 28-June-2017

    English, PDF, 253kb

    Responsible business conduct and economic diplomacy tools

    Economic diplomacy, which refers to government services and support provided to business in foreign markets, has the potential to create incentives for business to behave responsibly. This note sets a basis for reflection and discussion on how responsible business conduct standards can be embedded in economic diplomacy.

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  • 15-June-2017

    English

    OECD Investment Policy Reviews: Kazakhstan 2017

    This review, which was prepared in response to Kazakhstan's 2012 request to adhere to the Declaration on International Investment and Multinational Enterprises (OECD Declaration), analyses the general framework for investment as well as most recent reforms, and shows where further efforts are necessary. It assesses Kazakhstan’s ability to comply with the principles of openness, transparency and non-discrimination and its policy convergence with the OECD Declaration, including responsible business conduct practices. Capitalising on the OECD Policy Framework for Investment, this review studies other policy areas that are of key relevance to investment such as SME policy, infrastructure development, trade policy as well as anti-corruption efforts. Since the first review of Kazakhstan, in 2012, the authorities have made strides in opening the country to international investment and in improving the policy framework for investment as part of their efforts to diversify the economy to avoid continued overreliance on oil. Additional policy measures are nevertheless required to create a stimulating environment for investment if the government wants to fulfil its goal of economic diversification and sustainable development.

  • 14-June-2017

    English

    Guidance to Assemble and Manage Multidisciplinary Teams for Extractive Contract Negotiations

    The Guidance is intended to offer host governments the tools they need to assemble and manage a multidisciplinary team, and engage effectively in extractive contract negotiations. The Guidance aims to help governments to put in place recommended processes and identify the skills that governments may need to prepare for and conduct effective contract negotiations. This Guidance further suggests ways to ensure coordination within government and better integration between government officials and expert advisers. Annexed to this Guidance is a Terms of Reference Template that governments may use to recruit and to monitor external advisers engaged during extractive contract negotiations. The Template can also be utilised by support providers who recruit external advisers on behalf of governments for the same purpose. While recognising that human and institutional capacity building is a long-term endeavour, the Guidance suggests, wherever possible, practical ways to capture and retain the necessary soft and technical skills for successful negotiations.

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