2 edition of Domestic resource mobilization in Africa found in the catalog.
Domestic resource mobilization in Africa
J. H. Frimpong-Ansah
|Statement||by J.H. Frimpong-Ansah.|
|Series||Economic research papers / African Development Bank ;, no. 9, Economic research papers (Abidjan, Côte d"Ivoire) ;, no. 9.|
|LC Classifications||HC800.Z9 S33 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||52 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||52|
|LC Control Number||95226535|
Domestic Resource Mobilization And Investment In Africa. Announcement in Brief The course aims to provide policy makers with a clear understanding of the key constraints to effective domestic and international resource mobilization and it will also present a range of policy options to increase the capacity for resource mobilization at. Culpeper, Roy, and Aniket Bhushan. "Reorienting Development Finance through Enhanced Domestic Resource Mobilization in Developing Countries." Canadian Development Report, Culpeper, Roy, and Aniket Bhushan. " Domestic Resource Mobilization - A Neglected Factor in Development Strategy." Project Backgrounder, April
Africa, the creation of the African Tax Administration Forum, driven, managed, and in due course to be operationally funded by Africans, provides a key platform for peer learning, capacity development and dialogue on domestic and international tax issues. File Size: 1MB. Domestic resource mobilization in poor developing countries The financial crisis, which originated in the developed countries starting with the United States, has by now engulfed both emerging economies as well as LDCs. While emerging economies are likely to withstand the crisis better and emerge earlier, the outlook for low.
Strengthening Domestic Resource Mobilization: Moving from Theory to Practice in Low- and Middle-Income Countries (Directions in Development;Directions in Development - Public Sector Governance) - Kindle edition by Junquera-Varela, Raul Felix, Verhoeven, Marijn, Shukla, Gangadhar P., Haven, Bernard, Moreno-Dodson, Blanca. Download it once and read it on . Domestic resource mobilization I. Introduction 1. Africa has experienced remarkable economic growth over the past decade. Sustaining such growth will require increased reliance on domestic resources in order to increase nation-al ownership of public policy, ensure accountability to citizens and reduce the risk of volatility.
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Strengthening Domestic Resource Mobilization: with a special focus on Latin America and Sub-Saharan Africa. The book places a particular emphasis on the fiscal issues encountered by countries that are in the process of implementing a poverty reduction strategy. It provides an innovative analysis of many difficult policy issues plaguing Cited by: 2.
Domestic Resource Mobilization (DRM) — the process through which countries raise and spend their own funds to provide for their people – is the long-term path to sustainable development finance. DRM not only provides governments with the funds needed to alleviate poverty and deliver public services, but is Domestic resource mobilization in Africa book a critical step on the path out of aid dependence.
Domestic Resource Mobilization in Africa: An Overview Further development of capital markets, especially inter-bank money markets and secondary debt markets, is critical for DRM. Development finance institutions and development banks have a checkered track record across Africa.
The failure, however, lies not in theFile Size: KB. Moving forward, domestic resource mobilization will undoubtedly continue to underpin development financing in Africa since the region has considerable potential to raise more domestic resources.
Domestic Resource Mobilization in Tanzania FINAL REPORT To MINISTRY OF FINANCE AND ECONOMIC AFFAIRS L. RUTASITARA*, N. OSORO, I AND G. KIBIRA DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS UNIVERSITY OF DAR ES SALAAM (Tel)+ 22 ; fax + 22 ; [email protected] March, *contact: [email protected]@ This book explores various aspects of the financial development–domestic resource mobilization nexus, including detailed case studies from Africa (including Ethiopia, Morocco and Zambia) and Asia (including China, South Korea and Vietnam), and applicable policy lessons.
•(Target) Strengthen domestic resource mobilization, including through international support to developing countries, to improve domestic capacity for tax and other revenue collection. ^ • The target is not specific as to how developing countries are going to be Size: KB.
raised the importance of increasing domestic resources. This brief paper presents some general stylized facts about domestic resource mobilization with a focus on taxation in Africa, explores several taxation challenges across much of the continent, and offers various policy options to address them.
TheFile Size: KB. Chapter 2 Domestic Resource Mobilization: Opportunities and Challenges 5 DRM as a Key to Economic Growth and Development 5 Trends in Total Revenues and Taxes 7 Closing the Revenue Gap 9 Challenges in Increasing Domestic Resource Mobilization in Low-Income Countries 13 Reforming Tax Systems for Domestic Resource Mobilization 17 Notes How Africa Can Fight the Pandemic.
How Badly Will the Coronavirus Impact Africa’s Economies. Letter to governments of the G20 nations. Fiscal Social Contracts and Domestic Resource Mobilization in Sub-Saharan Africa.
Chapter 1 is a brief exposé of the salient issues involved in domestic resource mobilization within the context of African countries. Chapter 2 examines the challenges involved in raising the level of savings in Africa and discusses how the savings raised could be used to finance productive investments as a basis for sustainable growth.
Domestic resource mobilization in Sub-Saharan Africa: The case of Ethiopia. This paper is part of a larger research project, Domestic Resource Mobilization in Sub‐Saharan Africa, conducted by the North-South Institute.
The paper discusses possible approaches for improving the mobilization of domestic resources for development in Uganda. DoMeStiC ReSouRCe MobilizAtioN, AND exteRNAl fiNANCiNg: WheN DoeS goveRNANCe MAtteR. evidence from sub-Saharan Africa. Amadou N.R. Sy and Mariama Sow. This book explores various aspects of the financial development/domestic resource mobilization nexus, including detailed case studies from Africa (including Ethiopia, Morocco and Zambia) and Asia (including China, South Pages: Agenda is the blueprint and master plan for transforming Africa into the global powerhouse of the future.
It is the strategic framework for delivering on Africa’s goal for inclusive and sustainable development and is a concrete manifestation of the pan-African drive for unity, self-determination, freedom, progress and collective prosperity pursued under Pan-Africanism and.
approach to resource mobilization is needed to increase competition, lower transaction costs and lower risks involved in financial sector development.
This book provides insights into the evolving debate regarding the mobilization of domestic resources and the crucial role that financial development can and should play in this regard, exploring aspects of the financial development–domestic resource mobilization nexus, including country case studies.
Report Domestic resource mobilization and external financing: When does governance matter. Evidence from sub-Saharan Africa Amadou Sy and Mariama Sow Wednesday, Decem On the other hand, domestic resource mobilization has been the topic of two more recent Senior Policy Seminars.
Because both research and seminar themes are specifically chosen to reflect policy makers' own demands and concerns, we know that these issues are high on the policy agenda and we are confident that this book will be extremely useful Format: Hardcover.
Domestic resource mobilization in Africa requires that states reclaim policy space and appropriate resources through coercion if necessary. While the imposition of capital controls are one way of achieving this, such reforms hinge on the stability and strength of political coalitions.
These coalitions are indispensable for legitimizing the. This is the first in a series of four policy memos that explore various facets of domestic resource mobilization (DRM) and will examine the role of tax systems. DRM is commonly defined as the mix of financial resources available to a government to fund its operations, including direct and indirect taxes, other revenue, and borrowing from local capital markets.sharing lessons of experience from Domestic Resource Mobilization (DRM) though case studies for the East African Community partner states (EAC), South Africa and South Korea.
For the purposes of this work, DRM is defined to include only tax policy and administration and excludes other possible components of DRM such as domestic financial markets.In the case of Liberia, it lies in the armpit of domestic resource mobilization.
Of all the methods, it is the most significant and remains cardinal to the overall achievement of financing our.