Tajikistan Resident Representative Site
Resident Representative Office in Tajikistan
This web page presents information about the work of the IMF in Tajikistan, including the activities of the IMF Resident Representative Office. Additional information can be found on the Tajikistan and IMF country page, including IMF reports and Executive Board documents that deal with Tajikistan.
News — Highlights
IMF presentations at the Finance and Economics Institute of Tajikistan, Russian-Tajik Slavonic University and Tajik Technical University of Tajikistan
The Resident Representative Office in Tajikistan continues to build upon its outreach activities with academia and university students. The month of May, marked series of presentations delivered at prominent universities of the country.
IMF presentations at the Finance and Economics Institute of Tajikistan and Russian Tajik Slavonic University
On December 10th, 2014, Mr. Aidyn Bibolov, IMF Resident Representative in Tajikistan, delivered a presentation on the IMF mandate and economic outlook for Tajikistan at the Financial Economic Institute of Tajikistan (FEIT) and on December 12th, 2014, at the Russian Tajik Slavonic University (RTSU).
On December 4th, Mr. Aidyn Bibolov, IMF Resident Representative in Tajikistan, delivered a Regional Economic Outlook Presentation to members of the government, NBT, diplomatic community, IFIs, business community, think tanks, mass media, and other stakeholders in Tajikistan.
Tajikistan and the IMF
February 9, 2016
Series: Country Report No. 16/41
Caucasus and Central Asia
Economic activity in the Caucasus and Central Asia (CCA) will continue to decelerate in 2015 mainly as a consequence of lower commodity prices and spillovers from Russia's slowdown. Where fiscal space and available financing allow, temporary fiscal easing would help economies respond to weakening demand and declining remittances. Over the medium term, fiscal consolidation is needed to rebuild depleted buffers and adjust spending plans to the new regional and global economic context. In light of the depreciation of the ruble and the appreciation of the dollar, greater exchange rate flexibility would ease pressure on reserves while helping oil exporters adjust to lower oil prices. Monetary policy may need to be tightened to keep inflation expectations anchored in the face of weakening currencies. Over the medium term, deep structural reforms, particularly to improve the business climate and governance, would raise prospects and make economic growth more inclusive and diversified.