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The Policy Framework for Investment (PFI) is a non-prescriptive checklist of issues for consideration by any interested government engaged in domestic reform, regional co-operation or international policy dialogue to create an attractive environment for domestic and foreign investors and one that enhances the benefits of investment to society.
This draft review examines Botswana's achievements in developing an open and transparent investment regime and its efforts to reduce restrictions on international investment.
List of OECD investment policy tools intended to help governments interested in creating an attractive investment environment and in enhancing the development benefits of investment to society.
This Investment Policy Review examines Mauritius's achievements in developing an open and transparent investment regime and its efforts to reduce restrictions on international investment.
This study documents the liberalisation of the FDI regime in Korea between 1990 and 2010 and examines how and why it came about. The paper focuses on the lessons can we draw from the Korean experience about how to achieve rapid and sustainable reforms.
English, PDF, 348kb
Preliminary estimates in the July edition of FDI in Figures show that Russia recorded its highest-ever level of FDI outflows, making the country the second largest investor worldwide in the first quarter of 2013.
This Competitiveness Outlook examines the key policies that would increase competitiveness in Central Asia. Accompanying Policy Handbooks outline practical steps to help policymakers improve the business climate.
Training seminar for government officials from Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar, and Viet Nam on how to design, develop, and implement sound investment policies to attract investment which will contribute to sustainable development.
This seminar focused on overcoming challenges to private sector participation in infrastructure in Southern Africa.
China is increasingly interested in further advancing its investment co-operation with the OECD. This is in large part due to the fact that China wants to attract more "quality" foreign direct investment (FDI) from OECD-based companies and the perception that the OECD could provide useful best policy practices and experiences for China.