Djibouti Resident Representative Site
Resident Representative Office in Djibouti
This web page presents information about the work of the IMF in Djibouti, including the activities of the IMF Resident Representative Office. Additional information can be found on the Djibouti and IMF country page, including IMF reports and Executive Board documents that deal with Djibouti.
News — Highlights
M Carlo Sdralevitch, a tenu aux côtés de leur représentant résident à Djibouti, M.Samba Thiam, une conférence de presse qui marquait l’achèvement de la quatrième revue duprogramme de facilité élargie pour le crédit ou FEC suivant le jargon des professionnels.
Oil exporters in the Middle East and North Africa have been directly hit by the global financial crisis through a sharp drop in oil prices and a drying up of capital inflows, but the blow has been softened by countercyclical government spending, according to the IMF’s new regional forecast.
Djibouti and the IMF
April 3, 2013
Program Note on Djibouti
Djibouti: Sixth Review Under the Extended Credit Facility Arrangement and Request for Waivers of Nonobservance of Performance Criteria—Staff Report; Press Release on the Executive Board Discussion; and Statement by the Executive Director for Djibouti
Djibouti: Fifth Review Under the Extended Credit Facility Arrangement, Request for Augmentation of Access and Rephasing, Request for Waivers of Nonobservance of Performance Criteria, and Request for Waiver of Nonobservance of Performance Criterion Resulting in Noncomplying Disbursement - Staff Report; Press Release on the Executive Board Discussion; and Statement by the Executive Director for Djibouti.
Djibouti: Fourth Review Under the Extended Credit Facility Arrangement and Request for Waivers of Nonobservance of Performance Criteria - Staff Report and Press Release.
June 8, 2012
Series: Country Report No. 12/131
Regional Economic Outlook: Middle East and Central Asia
The outlook for the Middle East and North Africa region is mixed. Oil-importing countries are witnessing tepid growth, and the moderate recovery expected in 2013 is subject to heightened downside risks. For the Arab countries in transition, ongoing political transitions also weigh on growth. With policy buffers largely eroded, the need for action on macroeconomic stabilization and growth-oriented reforms is becoming increasingly urgent. Countries will need to put in place safety nets to protect the poor and build consensus for some difficult fiscal choices. The region's oil exporters are expected to post solid growth in 2012, in part due to Libya's better-than-expected postwar recovery. In the countries of the Gulf Cooperation Council, robust growth is supported by expansionary fiscal policies and accommodative monetary conditions.
In the Caucasus and Central Asia, the outlook remains favorable, reflecting high oil prices that are benefiting oil and gas exporters, supportive commodity prices and remittance inflows benefiting oil and gas importers, and, for both groups, moderate direct exposure to Europe. The positive outlook provides an opportunity to strengthen policy buffers to prepare for any downside risks.