OECD Trade Policy Working Paper No. 2. This study forms part of on-going OECD work on trade in services, in cooperation with UNCTAD, aimed at assisting WTO Members in managing request-offer negotiations under the GATS.
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Answer to Mr Rich and the CSOs from the OECD Secretariat regarding the 25 June meeting.
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Information reported by Members of the OECD's Working Party on Export Credits and Credit Guarantees on measures taken to combat bribery in officially supported export credits as of 14 May 2004.
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6 May 2004: Reply from the Chairman of the Working Party on Export Credits and Credit Guarantees (ECG) and the Participants to the Arrangement on the Bribery allegations on the Bribery allegations for Bonny Island LNG Plant in Nigeria.
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The OECD Working Party on Export Credits and Credit Guarantees (ECG) met in the afternoon of 20 and morning of 21 April 2004. The main issues for discussion were officially supported export credits in the context of the environment, the fight against corruption and Heavily Indebted Poor Countries.
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Latest country risk classification valid as of 30 April 2004.
Building on a recent groundbreaking OECD/IOM/World Bank seminar, the publication on Trade and Migration examines the opportunities and challenges in the current debate as they relate to mode 4 and the current WTO services negotiations.
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On the 24 March 2004 : the Chair of the Working Party of Export Credits and Credit Guarantees (ECG) and the Participants of the Arrangement replied to the NGO regarding both the Common Approaches and the Arrangement revisoin process.
The meeting addressed three ongoing projects carried out by the Trade Directorate on trade in services in transition economies -- the CCNM Baltic Regional Programme, Russia Programme and South Eastern Europe project (financed by the Swedish International Development Agency - SIDA). The content and emphasis of these programmes vary, as they reflect different stages of the reform process in individual countries and regions, but all have
A large portion of benefits for developed and developing countries from services liberalisation derive not from seeking better market access abroad, but from the increased competitiveness and efficiency of the domestic market, according to this paper.