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|Republic of Mozambique and the IMF|
Updated July 2, 2015
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|IMF Survey Online|
|July 01, 2015 -- IMF Survey : Inclusion, Governance, Fiscal Space Can Help Overcome Fragility|
A focus on inclusive politics, effective governance, and fiscal health offers a way to overcome fragility in sub-Saharan Africa, an IMF staff report says. Still, given the multiple sources of fragility, fragile countries find it very difficult to build resilience, the study adds.
|May 29, 2014 -- IMF Survey : Africa’s People Are Its Greatest Potential—Lagarde|
Sub-Saharan Africa is clearly taking off—growing strongly and steadily for nearly two decades, IMF chief Christine Lagarde tells a conference in Mozambique. She adds that a priority is to build people—children, youth, workers, and, in particular, women.
|April 12, 2014 -- IMF Survey : Energy Revenues to Help Africa Trim ‘Infrastructure Gap’|
New revenue streams from oil and gas would be devoted to investments in roads, railways, ports, and power, African finance officials say. They tell a news briefing that Africa’s “infrastructure gap” will have to be overcome to help achieve inclusive growth.
|March 20, 2014 -- IMF Survey : New Financing for Africa’s Roads, Rail Without High Debt|
As Central African countries seek new sources of financing for infrastructure, policymakers will have to avoid high indebtedness, a conference in Cameroon hears. The event examines how to leverage existing financing and promote innovative alternatives.
|September 20, 2013 -- IMF Survey : Frontier Economy Kenya Progresses with Financial Inclusion|
Kenya’s policy of financial inclusion—making financial services more accessible to the general population—will help the country solve its poverty problem, a conference in Nairobi hears.
|April 22, 2012 -- IMF Survey: Better Business Climate Can Soften Crisis Impact on Africa|
African countries are focusing on improving their business climates to soften the impact on their economies of the crisis in the euro zone, African finance ministers tell reporters in Washington, adding that faster domestic policy reforms will encourage foreign investment in the continent.
|July 21, 2010 -- IMF Survey: New Financing Sources for Africa's Infrastructure Deficit|
Four African countries aim to boost infrastructure budgets with new financing sources as they chase higher economic growth rates. Policy programs in Mozambique, Rwanda, Tanzania, and Uganda allow for less concessional financing from development banks, more public-private partnerships; and, potentially, external sovereign bond issues.