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Indonesia has improved its macro-economic and structural policies over the last 15 years. Its economy, with strong and stable growth rates of 5–6.6%, is catching up with other countries in the region and allowing Indonesia to focus on its development agenda.
English, PDF, 1,630kb
This report focuses on the market openness aspects of regulatory reform in Indonesia to devise recommendations for improving the country's regulatory processes. These recommendations involve institutionalising independent and objective evaluations of policies from an economy-wide perspective, as well as instituting a process by which broad public consultations are systematically required.
English, PDF, 1,546kb
This report analyses the institutional set-up and use of policy instruments in Indonesia and examines capacity of Indonesia's national government to assure high quality regulation.
English, PDF, 1,239kb
This report analyses the institutional set-up and use of policy instruments in Indonesia and in particular examines competition advocacy, competition policy and the transport sector, what progress has been made since the UNCTAD and OECD reviews of 2009 and 2010, and institutional arrangements.
English, PDF, 1,348kb
This report assesses Indonesia‘s regulatory settings for ports, rail and shipping, and makes recommendations for improving the design and implementation of legal and institutional arrangements to improve economic performance in these sectors.
English, PDF, 85kb
This survey will provide an update to the previous 2010 survey data as well as improve the methodology. The data collected through this survey will enable comparative analysis and work on compensation policies and practices in OECD member and non-member countries.
This second volume of OECD's study on lobbying examines regulation and self-regulation of lobbying. It includes chapters defining and examining lobbying, describing the role of professional lobbying associations, exploring various codes of conduct and examining specific codes in various countries, examining lobbyists' attitudes toward regulation and self-regulation, and exploring various options for enhancing transparency and accountability.
This paper illustrates possible trade-offs between two different fiscal consolidation strategies in Portugal: sticking to the nominal fiscal targets in the EU-IMF programme or allowing automatic stabilisers to work, while sticking to the structural primary deficit targets implied by the programme.
Owing to slow growth and a relatively weak fiscal position, Portugal’s public debt had been rising for almost a decade when the global crisis struck, sharply increasing the deficit.