English, PDF, 110kb
Global Forum on Trade 2012 Outline of Remarks by Josh Kallmer, Crowell & Moring LLC, speaking on behalf of BIAC
English, PDF, 887kb
Global Forum on Trade 2012 Financial Regulation post-Financial Crisis by Juan Marchetti, WTO
English, PDF, 452kb
Global Forum on Trade 2012 Two models of interconnection in telecom networks by Rudolf van der Berg, OECD Science, Technology and Industry
English, PDF, 783kb
Global Forum on Trade 2012 Improving supply chain performance through reliability by Jari Kauppila, ITF
English, PDF, 2,729kb
Members' Responses to the 2006 Survey on Measures Taken to Combat Bribery in Officially Supported Export Credits in 2011.
This Review, undertaken in close co-operation with the Indonesian Ministry of Agriculture, assesses the performance of Indonesian agriculture over the last two decades, evaluates Indonesian agricultural policy reforms and provides recommendations to address key challenges in the future. The evaluation is based on the OECD Committee for Agriculture’s approach that agriculture policy should be evidence-based and carefully designed and implemented to support productivity, competitiveness and sustainability, while avoiding unnecessary distortions to production decisions and to trade. Conducted in partnership with the OECD Investment Committee, the Review comprises a special chapter highlighting key challenges to be addressed to attract sustainable investment in agriculture, drawing from the OECD Policy Framework for Investment in Agriculture.
Governments appear increasingly inclined to apply border and domestic measures to restrict the export of raw materials. For industrial raw materials, the OECD is constructing an Inventory of measures that have been applied since 2009. The underlying survey covers some 100 countries, some 15 types of measures and most minerals, metals and wood. This paper analyses 2009-2010 data collected so far for the minerals and metals sector.
Indonesia can improve national food security by facilitating greater investment in agriculture, opening agri-food markets to greater international trade, reforming input subsidies and food aid schemes and moving away from self-sufficiency policy objectives, according to this report.
Developing effective policies to reduce illegal trade in environmentally sensitive goods requires a clear understanding of what drives this trade and the circumstances under which it thrives, says this report.
OECD Workshop on Competition between State-owned and Privately-owned Enterprises in International Markets, 18-19 October 2012