Fiscal sustainability in heavily indebted countries dependent on nonrenewable resources
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Fiscal sustainability in heavily indebted countries dependent on nonrenewable resources the case of Gabon by Joseph Ntamatungiro

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Published by International Monetary Fund, African Dept. in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Fiscal policy -- Gabon.,
  • Nonrenewable natural resources -- Gabon -- Economic aspects.,
  • Petroleum -- Economic aspects -- Gabon.,
  • Debts, Public -- Gabon.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJoseph Ntamatungiro.
SeriesIMF working paper -- WP/04/30
ContributionsInternational Monetary Fund. African Dept.
The Physical Object
Pagination37 p. :
Number of Pages37
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19614414M

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Downloadable! This paper proposes a framework for assessing fiscal sustainability in heavily indebted countries dependent on exhaustible resources, with reference to Gabon. It finds that fiscal sustainability could be achieved by: (i) developing a fiscal rule for the non-oil primary fiscal balance compatible with an objective for reducing the debt-to-non-oil GDP ratio; (ii) .   Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Author of Stabilisation des recettes d'exportation, Fiscal sustainability in heavily indebted countries dependent on nonrenewable resources. Considering the feedback effect of the fiscal impulse, the impact on the budget balance is % and of % of GDP respectively for and for ; in both years the impact of the fiscal. Fiscal Sustainability in Heavily Indebted Countries Dependent on Nonrenewable Resources: The Case of Gabon by Joseph Ntamatungiro Summary. This paper proposes a framework for assessing fiscal sustainability in heavily indebted countries dependent on exhaustible resources, with reference to Gabon.

And Schumpeter Said, “This Is How Thou Shalt Grow”: The Further Quest for Economic Growth in Poor Countries: Beaugrand, Philippe: 04/ Fiscal Sustainability in Heavily Indebted Countries Dependent on Nonrenewable Resources—The Case of Gabon: Ntamatungiro, Joseph: 04/ How Much Do Trading Partners Matter for Economic Growth? "Fiscal policy and current account in an oil-rich economy: the case of Nigeria," Empirical Economics, Springer, vol. 48(4), pages , June. Joseph Ntamatungiro, "Fiscal Sustainability in Heavily Indebted Countries Dependenton Nonrenewable Resources; The Case of Gabon," IMF Working Papers 04/30, International Monetary Fund. Sub-Saharan Africa's prospects have deteriorated somewhat and the risks have increased, according to this report. Growth in the region is projected to dip to 6 percent in and The fall is due mainly to the global food and fuel price shock, which has weighed particularly on growth in oil-importing countries, and to the global financial market turmoil, which has slowed . The IMF and the Environment. The International Monetary Fund (IMF) was founded in to promote international monetary stability and cooperation. It does this by providing policy advice, financing, and technical assistance to its member countries. The IMF's policy advice is focused on members' broad macroeconomic and structural policies.