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by Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development

ePub Competitiveness And Private Sector Development: Central Asia 2011 - Competitiveness Outlook download
Author:
Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development
ISBN13:
978-9264097278
ISBN:
9264097279
Language:
Publisher:
Organization For Economic Co-Operation & Development (July 15, 2011)
Category:
Subcategory:
Economics
ePub file:
1870 kb
Fb2 file:
1498 kb
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Rating:
4.9
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738

It was carried out in collaboration with the World Economic Forum under the aegis of the OECD Central Asia Initiative, a regional programme that contributes to economic growth and competitiveness in Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, the Kyrgyz Republic, Mongolia, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan.

The work was carried out in collaboration with the World Economic Forum under the aegis of the OECD Central Asia Initiative. Browse the publication. Download the key findings. Download Chapter 1 - The Competitiveness Potential of Central Asia.

Mobile version (beta). Competitiveness and Private Sector Development: Central Asia 2011. Competitiveness Outlook. Download (pdf, . 8 Mb) Donate Read.

International Cooperation and Development. Building partnerships for change in developing countries. Competitiveness refers to the ability of a business, a sector or a country to effectively sell and supply goods and services in a given market, harness the opportunities offered by globally integrated markets, and benefit from international trade. It is determined by the level of an economy’s productivity and diversification and the quality of the goods and services it delivers.

Caucasus 2011 Competitiveness Outlook: Competitiveness Outlook", OECD, The World Economic Forum.

Электронная книга "Competitiveness and Private Sector Development: Eastern Europe and South Caucasus 2011 Competitiveness Outlook: Competitiveness Outlook", OECD, The World Economic Forum.

With a total population of 92 million people, near universal literacy and abundant energy resources, Central Asia is an attractive destination for investment and trade. The region is strategically located at the crossroads of Europe and Asia, and surrounded by some of the world’s fastest-growing economies such as Russia, India and China, who are increasingly investing in the region.

In many countries in Eastern Europe and Central Asia (ECA), the National Quality Infrastructure (NQI) does not support business competitiveness, though this is one of its functions in organization for economic co-operation and development countries

In many countries in Eastern Europe and Central Asia (ECA), the National Quality Infrastructure (NQI) does not support business competitiveness, though this is one of its functions in organization for economic co-operation and development countries. In most of the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS) countries, it even impedes competitiveness. The most common economic benefits of adopting standards include increased productive and innovative efficiency.

Redirected from Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development). The Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD; French: Organisation de coopération et de développement économiques, OCDE) is an intergovernmental economic organisation with 36 member countries, founded in 1961 to stimulate economic progress and world trade.

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Competitiveness and Private Sector Development : Central Asia 2011 . Publisher: Organization for Economic Cooperation & Development.

Competitiveness and Private Sector Development : Central Asia 2011; Competitiveness Outlook. by Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. With a total population of 92 million people, near universal literacy and abundant energy resources, Central Asia is an attractive destination for investment and trade. The region is strategically located at the crossroads of Europe and Asia, and surrounded by some of the world's fastest-growing economies such as Russia, India and China, who are increasingly investing in the region.

With a total population of 92 million people, near universal literacy and abundant energy resources, Central Asia is an attractive destination for investment and trade. The region is strategically located at the crossroads of Europe and Asia, and surrounded by some of the world's fastest-growing economies such as Russia, India and China, who are increasingly investing in the region. From 2000 to2009, foreign direct investment flows into Central Asia increased almost ninefold, while the region's gross domestic product grew on average by 8.2% annually. While Central Asia is endowed with many natural and human resources that could drive its economies to even higher levels of competitiveness, the poor quality of the region's business environment remains a major obstacle. Key areas for improvement include reinforcing legal and economic institutions; prioritizing the development of the small and medium-sized enterprise (SME) sector; and building the capacity of business intermediary organisations. This Central Asia Competitiveness Outlook examines the key policies that would increase competitiveness in Central Asia and reduce dependence on the natural resource sector, namely through developing human capital, improving access to finance, and capturing more and better investment opportunities. It was carried out in collaboration with the World Economic Forum under the aegis of the OECD Central Asia Initiative, a regional programme that contributes to economic growth and competitiveness in Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, the Kyrgyz Republic, Mongolia, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan. The Initiative is part of the wider OECD Eurasia Competitiveness Programme.