This web page provides information in on the activities of the Office, views of the IMF staff, and the relations between Peru and the IMF. Additional information can be found on Peru and IMF country page, including official IMF reports and Executive Board documents in English and Spanish that deal with Peru.
At a Glance : Peru's Relations with the IMF
- Current IMF membership: 189 countries
- Peru joined the Fund in December 31, 1945; accepted Article VIII obligations on February 15, 1961
- Total Quota: SDR 638.40 Million
- Loans outstanding: None
- Last Article IV Consultation: 2014 Article IV staff report was discussed by the Executive Board on May 20, 2015
Peru and the IMF
April 26, 2016
Author/Editor: Luis Catão ; Marco Terrones
Series: Working Paper No. 16/97
April 16, 2016
Capacity development is essential for helping countries build strong fiscal institutions that are capable of supporting sustainable, inclusive growth and development, a recent seminar emphasized.
December 17, 2015
Author/Editor: Serkan Arslanalp ; Takahiro Tsuda
Series: Working Paper No. 15/263
November 13, 2015
As the global recovery continues, growth remains uneven and modest overall, with uncertainty and financial market volatility on the rise. At the October 2015 IMF-World Bank Annual Meetings in Lima, Peru, the high-level program of seminars engaged today’s foremost leaders to help pave the way for sustainable solutions.
October 27, 2015
Subject: Monetary policy | Albania | Armenia | Ghana | India | Kenya | Peru | Rwanda | Uganda | Uruguay | Sub-Saharan Africa | Emerging markets | Cross country analysis | Background papers
Regional Economic Outlook: Western Hemisphere
Adjusting Under PressureOctober 2015
Economies in the Western Hemisphere are generally seeing a slowdown in growth. The U.S. economy regained momentum after a slow start at the beginning of the year, while in Latin America and the Caribbean economic activity continues to decelerate at the regional level. Stronger U.S. growth should benefit countries in the region, especially those with tighter links through trade, remittances, and tourism (Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean). Weaker commodity prices for the foreseeable future, however, will continue to hurt South America’s net commodity exporters—lowering national incomes, reducing investment, and worsening fiscal balances. These developments could, in turn, impede progress made in recent years in poverty reduction. Key risks, including an abrupt tightening of U.S. interest rates or a further slowdown in China, may disproportionately affect Latin America. Chapters in this report examine monetary policy in Latin America, including the region’s exposure to global financial shocks; the role of value chains and regional trade agreements in fostering trade integration; and the state of financial market development in the region.