on Sri Lanka:
July 17, 2017
November 18, 2016
June 3, 2016
November 13, 2015
April 29, 2015
Article IV Staff Reports
Financial Sector Assessment Program
Projected % Change
Source: World Economic Outlook (April 2017)
Please refer to more recent Press Release/Staff reports on this country for possible revisions.
Sri Lanka: Financial Position in the Fund
Transactions with the Fund
IMF Resident Representative
Office in Sri Lanka
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|Sri Lanka and the IMF|
Updated August 10, 2017
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|IMF Survey Online|
|June 14, 2016 -- IMF Survey : Sri Lanka to Reboot Economic Policies|
The IMF approved on June 3 a three-year, $1.5 billion loan for Sri Lanka under the Extended Fund Facility (EFF) to support the country’s economic reform agenda.
|February 04, 2011 -- IMF Survey: Post-conflict, Brighter Economic Prospects for Sri Lanka|
Sri Lanka, after emerging from a decades-long civil conflict, is seeing strong economic growth of 7.5 percent. The country now stands at a crossroads and needs to build on current reforms if it is to take full advantage of the favorable economic environment, says the IMF.
|November 06, 2009 -- IMF Survey: IMF Loan Helps Sri Lankan Reconstruction Drive|
A loan from the IMF is helping rebuild confidence in Sri Lanka’s economy as it recovers from conflict and paves the way for donor assistance in its reconstruction effort.
|July 29, 2009 -- IMF Survey: IMF to Lend $2.6 Billion to Sri Lanka|
The IMF will lend $2.6 billion to Sri Lanka to help it recover from the impact of the global financial crisis and return the South Asian country to long-term, sustainable growth after almost three decades of war.
|July 29, 2009 -- IMF Survey: Sri Lanka to Use IMF Loan to Reform Economy After Conflict|
The IMF has approved a 20-month Stand-By Arrangement for Sri Lanka providing the South Asian island nation with a $2.6 billion loan to help reform the economy following the end of its extended conflict.
|March 05, 2009 -- IMF Survey: Poor Countries Need Extra Help to Get Through Global Crisis|
A new IMF study finds that at least $25 billion in urgent concessional financing will be needed this year to help low-income countries affected by the deepening global economic crisis and prevent millions from falling back into poverty.