Dans le cadre de la poursuite de l’effort qu’elle a engagé pour renforcer la confiance des marchés et l’intégrité des entreprises, l’OCDE a lancé en Asie la nouvelle version des Principes de gouvernance d’entreprise approuvée en septembre 2015 à la réunion des ministres des Finances des pays du G20.
The 2015 annual meeting of the OECD Russia Corporate Governance Roundtable took place in Moscow on 22 October. The discussions focused on implementation and monitoring of the 2014 Russian Code of Corporate Governance, corporate governance priorities of investors for the Russian market and the new G20/OECD Corporate Governance Principles.
The recent surge in competition between state and private firms in global markets calls for a reflection on how to minimise any potentially distortionary effects on international trade and investment created by state enterprises while at the same time restraining any undue protectionist policy responses directed at them.
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The G20/OECD Principles of Corporate Governance provide recommendations on shareholder rights, executive remuneration, financial disclosure, the behaviour of institutional investors and how stock markets should function. Sound corporate governance is seen as an essential element for promoting capital-market based financing and unlocking investment, which are keys to boosting long-term economic growth.
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This report responds to the request of G20 Finance Ministers and Governors in their February 2015 communique for “the FSB, coordinating the inputs of the IMF, OECD, BIS, IOSCO and WBG to prepare a report by our meeting in September preceded by an interim report to the June Deputies meeting to examine the factors that shape the liability structure of corporates focusing on its implications for financial stability.”
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Presented to G20 Finance Ministers and Central Bank Governors in September 2015, this report is about the relationship between corporate governance and corporate access to capital markets with a focus on growth companies that have the potential to escape a static state of being an SME. It provides an extensive empirical overview of how corporations enter and use public equity markets and corporate bond markets.
The G20/OECD Principles of Corporate Governance provide recommendations for national policymakers on shareholder rights, executive remuneration, financial disclosure, the behaviour of institutional investors and how stock markets should function.