Tajikistan Resident Representative Site
Resident Representative Office in Tajikistan
This web page presents information about the work of the IMF in Tajikistan, including the activities of the IMF Resident Representative Office. Additional information can be found on the Tajikistan and IMF country page, including IMF reports and Executive Board documents that deal with Tajikistan.
News — Highlights
IMF presentations at the Finance and Economics Institute of Tajikistan and Russian Tajik Slavonic University
On December 10th, 2014, Mr. Aidyn Bibolov, IMF Resident Representative in Tajikistan, delivered a presentation on the IMF mandate and economic outlook for Tajikistan at the Financial Economic Institute of Tajikistan (FEIT) and on December 12th, 2014, at the Russian Tajik Slavonic University (RTSU).
On December 4th, Mr. Aidyn Bibolov, IMF Resident Representative in Tajikistan, delivered a Regional Economic Outlook Presentation to members of the government, NBT, diplomatic community, IFIs, business community, think tanks, mass media, and other stakeholders in Tajikistan.
Tajikistan and the IMF
November 3, 2014
Growth in the Caucasus and Central Asia is expected to decline by about one percentage point of GDP in response to the slowdown in Russia, says the latest regional forecast by IMF staff.
Republic of Tajikistan: Sixth Review Under the Three-Year Arrangement Under the Extended Credit Facility - Staff Report; and Press Release
May 15, 2012
Series: Country Report No. 12/110
Regional Economic Outlook Update: Middle East & Central Asia
Economic developments in the Middle East, North Africa, Afghanistan, and Pakistan (MENAP) continue to reflect the diversity of conditions prevailing across the region. Most high-income oil exporters, primarily in the GCC, continue to record steady growth and solid economic and financial fundamentals, albeit with medium-term challenges that need to be addressed. In contrast, other countries—Iraq, Libya, Syria—are mired in conflicts with not just humanitarian but also economic consequences. And yet other countries, mostly oil importers, are making continued but uneven progress in advancing their economic agenda, often in tandem with political transitions and amidst difficult social conditions. In most of these countries, without extensive economic and structural reforms, economic prospects for the medium term remain insufficient to reduce high unemployment and improve living standards.
Economic activity in the Caucasus and Central Asia (CCA) region is weakening, mainly because of the near-term slowdown and rising regional tensions affecting Russia, a key trading partner and sources of remittance and investment inflows, as well as weaker domestic demand in a number of CCA countries. Near-term risks are to the downside and tied to the fortunes of large trading partners. Policies need to focus on bolstering economic stability and, where needed, short-term support to ailing economic growth. In addition, a new model for high, sustained, diversified, and inclusive growth is needed to set the direction for economic policies for the next decade.