More than ever, having run out of room on monetary policy and having used up most of the existing room on fiscal policy, the G20 should go structural, go social and go green to deliver better policies for better lives.
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Presented to G20 Finance Ministers and Central Bank Governors in September 2015, this report is about the relationship between corporate governance and corporate access to capital markets with a focus on growth companies that have the potential to escape a static state of being an SME. It provides an extensive empirical overview of how corporations enter and use public equity markets and corporate bond markets.
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OECD Report to G20 Finance Ministers and Central Bank Governors, Ankara, September 2015. Given that the interests and challenges in developing infrastructure are common across countries, international good practices could help governments better seize opportunities and meet related challenges.
The G20 commitment to raise GDP by 2% in 2018 through structural reform commitments was a masterstroke - this promised concrete measures to raise living standards and put the recovery on a higher growth path. Implementation is now key and has rightly been a priority under the Turkish Presidency.
While the world experienced an exceptionally hot summer, clouds were gathering over the global economic outlook. We still expect the global growth rate to pick up next year, but the recovery remains cooler than it should be.
English, PDF, 704kb
IMF/OECD Note for G20 meeting in Ankara, 2-6 September 2015
We therefore need a “copernician” change in our approach to the growth – inequality nexus: let’s not think growth first, and inequality thereafter but let’s consider both of them, together, in their circularity. In other words, let’s think “Inclusive Growth”, right from the start, and let’s make it another touchstone of our efforts and complement the Pittsburgh tryptic of strong, sustainable and balanced growth!
Determined and systemic action to implement a comprehensive reform agenda across a wide range of policy areas offers governments the best chance to boost weak demand, restore healthy economic growth, create jobs and ensure that the gains are broadly shared across society, according to the OECD’s latest Going for Growth report.
G20 countries are taking action to lift growth in the world economy. Will their commitments be enough?
The global economy remains stuck in low gear, but is expected to accelerate gradually if countries implement growth-supportive policies. Widening differences across countries and regions are adding to the major risks on the horizon, according to the advanced G20 release of the OECD’s latest Economic Outlook.