English, , 338kb
Adopted by the OECD Council on 11 May 2006, the objective of the Policy Framework for Investment is to mobilise private investment that supports economic growth and sustainable development. It thus aims to contribute to the prosperity of countries and their citizens as well as to support the fight against poverty. Drawing on good practices from OECD and non-OECD countries, the Framework proposes a set of questions for governments to
Spanish, , 627kb
El Marco de acción para la inversión es un instrumento que propone una lista de preguntas importantes que deben ser examinadas por cualquier gobierno preocupado por establecer un entorno favorable para los inversores y por que la sociedad – y sobre todo su población pobre – se beneficie en mayor medida de los frutos del desarrollo. A este respecto, el Marco pretende hacer progresar la aplicación del Consenso de Monterrey de Naciones
Polish, , 510kb
Translation into Polish of the Policy Framework for Investment by the Polish Information and Foreign Investment Agency and the Polish Ministry of Economy.
Chinese, , 682kb
Japanese, , 103kb
Japanese translation of the Preamble and Part I of the Policy Framework for Investment adopted by the OECD on 11 May 2006.
The 2006 Investment Policy review of China evaluates the progress made in developing an effective institutional framework for cross-border mergers and acquisitions in China, takes stock of remaining obstacles, and offers policy options to address them.
After extensive consultations in the early stages of development, the draft text of the Policy Framework for Investment was made available for public comment through an online consultation between 16 January and 22 February 2006.
This study shows how knowledge-intensive services activities (KISAs) contribute to the acquisition and growth capabilities of firms and public sector organisations.
This book provides an account of what the 39 adhering governments have been doing to enhance the contribution of the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises to the improved functioning of the global economy. It also provides an overview of corporate responsibility in the developing world.
OECD economic globalisation indicators help identify the economic activities of member countries under foreign control, and more particularly the contribution of multinational enterprises to growth, employment, productivity, labour compensation, R&D, technology diffusion and int trade.