2 edition of Legal and economic institutions for private sector growth in post-conflict economies found in the catalog.
Legal and economic institutions for private sector growth in post-conflict economies
Written in English
|Statement||by Vinoli Thampapillai.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 152 p. :|
|Number of Pages||152|
economic performances highlight regional and global shocks as well as individual country policies and circumstances. In the fastest growing economies, growth resulted from strong domestic private consumption, public investment in infrastructure, growth in light manufacturing, and growth in agriculture, particularly during periods of good Size: 1MB. Dynamics of rural growth in Bangladesh: sustaining poverty reduction (English) This study is the result of a partnership between the Government of Bangladesh Planning Commission and the World Bank.
rates of economic growth and when this growth is accompanied by a wider economic transformation that benefits the poor and shares prosperity broadly’. This requires: 1) an inclusive growth environment, which ensures that institutions, resources and infrastructure create an enabling environment for privateFile Size: KB. The investment climate in post-conflict situations. [Rob Mills] -- This paper is a policy review of the role of investment climate in post-conflict situations. governance, capacity, and social capital. It suggests that a vibrant private sector underpinned by a good investment climate is particularly important in the post-conflict recovery.
Central to the discussion of economic prospects is the level of debt in major economies. After the severe global financial crisis and resultant recession in one-half of the economies of the world, deleveraging in the private sector was modest and balance-sheet expansion in the public sector was massive. Indeed, over the long historyFile Size: KB. Despite economic growth, declining poverty, and investments in skills-building, too many students in too many countries in Sub-Saharan Africa are not acquiring the foundational skills they need to thrive and prosper in an increasingly competitive global economy.5/5.
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His Guide to Economic Growth in Post-Conflict Countries seeks to fill a gap in the information available to decision-makers faced with the urgent, all-encompassing needs of a country emerging from conflict. The Guide brings together lessons learned from past and current efforts to promote economic growth in post-conflict Size: 1MB.
Bureau for Economic Growth, Agriculture and Trade, A Guide to Economic Growth in Post-Conflict Countries (Washington, D.C.: U.S. Agency for International Development, ). () Though there are no official statistics, field interviews, and anecdotal evidence from traders, businesspeople, and long-time residents corroborated each other the.
For economic growth and private sector development initiatives that require long-term engagement, Congress may wish to consider creating a long-term fund. The fund would guarantee a predictable stream of support and potentially ease the pressure on the implementing agencies to spend quickly, which often led to inefficiency and waste, as well as.
The experience of the past two decades provides ample evidence that economic reconstruction is a critical aspect of the multipronged transition to peace and stability in. Cambodia’s economic growth has been one of the fastest among post-conflict societies, driven by the credible restoration of peace and security, large public and private capital inflows, economic openness, prudent macroeconomic management, and its location in a dynamic, by: Despite the importance of a good investment climate, greater effort is needed to ensure that private sector development reforms are included in the first round of post-conflict policymaking.
Local ownership of reforms and enhanced local capacity to implement them is key to sustainable improvements in the investment climate. Government efficiencies and private sector reform are key for maximizing inclusive growth in the Philippines.
Transforming Economic Governance in Vietnam Local institutions in Vietnam must be equipped with the resources needed to maximize growth. create conditions for economic recovery, employment, and growth, will put a country back on the path of development and resolution of fundamental factors that provoked conflict in the first place.
Our central thesis is that economic governance, too, needs to be addressed from the early stages of post-conflict assistance. This is not only becauseFile Size: KB. Aid, Policy and Growth in Post-Conflict Societies Article in European Economic Review 48(5) October with Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Specifically, the program intends to address regulatory and institutional constraints that inhibit the competitiveness of the private sector in order to support private-sector led growth, increase economic diversification and enhance the volume and value addition of exports via interventions related to improving Sri Lanka’s trade potential.
Government policy and private sector development in post-conflict states: Growing Cambodia’s rice production and export industries Mark Turner, Ribaun Korm, and Kim Veara The Economic and Labour Relations Review 2, Cited by: 1.
IDG has extensive experience in assisting economic governance in post-conflict countries. IDG currently leads a USAID competitiveness project in Tunisia aimed at assisting value chains, developing the workforce, and improving the policy enabling environment, contributing the efforts to steer the post-Arab Spring euphoria toward stability and a path to prosperity.
The Department of International Relations and Cooperation (DIRCO) has recognised that an effective economic-diplomacy policy requires cooperation between the government and the private sector. [ii] There is no escaping the reality that economic activities, like trade and investment, remain largely driven by business.
But 'post-conflict' economies generally have weak regulatory authorities, and the financial system may be flooded with unsound loans, leading to economic problems that can endanger economic.
They, for instance, observe that where formal institutions are weakened by civil war, economic activities may shift to the informal or illegal sector of the economy, regulated by informal Author: Janine Aron. Concerning theoretical reasoning, emphasis is on the emergence of institutions and their effect on economic growth.
However, institutions can appear in different shapes since political, legal, and. The CAS Progress Report was completed in June The three pillars combined from both documents are: (i) Strengthening the regulatory and institutional capacity in the extractives sector; (ii) Economic diversification through private sector development and establishment of “growth poles”; and (iii) Infrastructure for the extractives sector.
growth is imperative during post-conflict economic reconstruction. Reintegration of a large number of former combatants, returnees, and other groups affected by the conflict will not be possible in stag-nant economies. Furthermore, putting the house in order is also im-portant because donors will be increasingly unwilling to help coun.
This book employs various strands of theories of entrepreneurship, theories of growth of the firm and the new institutional economics approach in. enact policies to support reform and private sector involvement may overcome some of the access and service quality deficits that define post-conflict living conditions in the short to medium term.1 The Role of the Private Sector in Infrastructure Service Provision.
Although countries’ specific contexts influence their national policies, there are best practices for economic development from which all countries can learn. Drawing on best practices and lessons learned from USAID programming, the Asia and Middle East Economic Growth Best Practices (AMEG) project developed effective interventions that strengthened economic institutions and governance.
In.This working paper is a draft version of the chapter ‘Economic Reconstruction and Reforms in Post-Conflict Countries’ in the book Building Sustainable Peace: Timing and Sequencing of Post-Conflict Reconstruction and Peacebuilding, edited by Arnim Langer and Graham K.
File Size: KB.This paper examines Cambodia’s socioeconomic development since the early s peace settlement. The country’s economic growth has arguably been the fastest among post-conflict societies, driven by the credible restoration of peace and security, large public and private capital inflows, economic openness, reasonably prudent macroeconomic management, and a dynamic, integrating by: 9.