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Sudan

Sudan. iStock photo.

Sudan Resident Representative Site

Resident Representative Office in Sudan

This web page presents information about the work of the IMF in Sudan, including the activities of the IMF Resident Representative Office. Additional information can be found on the Sudan and IMF country page, including IMF reports and Executive Board documents that deal with Sudan.

News — Highlights

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Sudan’s relationship with the IMF

Presentation click for more

Annex II. Sources of Growth in Sudan

Article IV Consultation, December 2014 click for more

Subsidy Reform in the Middle East and North Africa—Recent Progress and Challenges Ahead

Summary also available in Arabic, English, and French click for more

Sudan Roadmap for Debt Relief

Presentaion, April 2014 click for more

Forecasting Inflation in Sudan

IMF Working Paper No. 09/132 Author/Editor: Moriyama, Kenji ; Naseer, Abdul Published: June 1, 2009 click for more

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Sudan and the IMF

Press Release: IMF Staff Concludes Visit to Sudan

June 29, 2015

Press Release: IMF Executive Board Concludes 2014 Article IV Consultation with Sudan and Second Review under Staff Monitored Program

December 30, 2014

Sudan: 2014 Article IV Consultation and Second Review Under Staff-Monitored Program-Staff Report; Press Release; and Statement by the Executive Director for Sudan

December 30, 2014
Series: Country Report No. 14/364
Notes:
Also available in Arabic  click for more

Press Release: IMF Staff Completes Third Review for Sudan’s Staff Monitored Program

December 22, 2014

Press Release: IMF Executive Board Concludes 2014 Article IV Consultation with South Sudan

December 17, 2014

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Regional Economic Outlook Update: Middle East & Central Asia

image from the publication cover

Middle East, North Africa, Afghanistan, and Pakistan: Oil, Conflicts, and Transitions

A modest recovery is expected to continue in the MENAP despite a slump in oil prices, raging regional conflicts, and lingering uncertainty of the post-Arab Spring transitions.

  • Despite a sharp decline in oil prices, growth in the oil-exporting countries is projected to remain steady at 2.4 percent in 2015, with inflation subdued. Faced with large oil revenue losses, most countries are expected to use accumulated financial buffers and available financing to cushion some of the impact on growth while gradually slowing their fiscal spending, so that they can share the now reduced oil wealth equitably with future generations and rebuild buffers for dealing with oil price volatility. Specific policy announcements would help reduce uncertainty about how medium-term fiscal consolidation plans will be carried out.
  • In the oil-importing countries, growth is expected to strengthen from 3 percent in 2014 to 4 percent in 2015, supported by a gradual recovery in the euro area, improved domestic confidence, and more accommodative fiscal and monetary policies. Lower oil prices are helping, though their impact on near-term growth has been moderated in many countries by incomplete pass-through to retail fuel prices. Consequently, the benefits are mainly in the form of improved fiscal/quasi-fiscal positions and external vulnerabilities rather than stronger growth. Solidifying recent subsidy reforms will help lock in the gains, which can help reduce fiscal and external vulnerabilities where needed and, in other countries, make space for increased growth-enhancing spending.

Although rising, economic growth rates remain too low to make a dent into high unemployment across the region, especially among the youth. Raising economic prospects in a sustainable and inclusive manner suggests the need for multifaceted structural reforms.

Resident Representative for Sudan

Mr. Lodewyk Erasmus
Office: (+249) 999 088 120
Email: LERASMUS@imf.org