February 21, 2014
September 7, 2011
June 16, 2010
January 28, 2009
December 18, 2006
Article IV Staff Reports
Financial Sector Assessment Program
Projected % Change
Source: World Economic Outlook (April 2014)
Please refer to more recent PIN/Staff reports on this country for possible revisions.
Chad: Financial Position in the Fund
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Africa Training Institute
IMF Resident Representative
Office in Chad
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|Chad and the IMF|
Updated August 1, 2014
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|IMF Survey Online|
|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 27, 2014 -- IMF Survey : Chad Reaps Benefits of High Oil Prices, Oil-related Projects|
Chad’s GDP growth rate is set to spike above 10 percent in 2014 from 3.6 percent last year, helped by high oil prices, the coming on stream of new oil-related projects, and strong agricultural production, an IMF review of the country’s economy says.
|October 03, 2012 -- IMF Survey: Oil Revenue Has Power to Transform Countries of Central Africa|
In a new book titled “Oil Wealth in Central Africa: Policies for Inclusive Growth”, several IMF economists analyze the challenges of managing oil wealth in Central Africa and outline policies that could help the region’s five oil producing countries overcome these obstacles.
|November 10, 2011 -- IMF Survey: Higher Oil Production, Better Security Improve Chad's Prospects|
Higher oil output and new capital projects should boost Chad’s medium-term growth and alleviate electricity disruptions, the IMF’s regular assessment of the nation’s economy says, adding that Chad should use its oil windfall to rebuild a savings buffer against the risk of an oil price drop.
|April 16, 2011 -- IMF Survey: Africa Should Cut Reliance on Commodity Exports—Ministers|
Africa should broaden its economic base and not remain so dependent on commodity exports for its growth, African finance ministers say during the IMF-World Bank Spring Meetings. They tell a briefing that diversification into more labor-intensive industry would make Africa’s growth less volatile and more inclusive.