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Hoan Kiem Lake, Hanoi

Hoan Kiem Lake, Hanoi. Photo by Butch Osborne

Vietnam Resident Representative Site

Resident Representative Office in Vietnam

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

News — Highlights

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Statement of the Resident Representative for Vietnam

August 20, 2015 click for more

IMF Resident Representative Mr. Sanjay Kalra Discusses Macroeconomic Issues of Vietnam

State Bank of Vietnam Portal, June 24, 2015 click for more

Time To Act

Interview with Changyong Rhee, Director of IMF Asia Pacific Department, by Vietnam Economic Times, May 2015 click for more

Facing the Global Challenges

Vietnam Economic Times Article on IMF/WB Spring meeting, April 20, 2015 click for more

IMF: Vietnam Must Look at Public Debt

Vietnam Economic Times Article, April 18, 2015 click for more

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Vietnam and the IMF

Press Release: IMF Staff Completes 2016 Article IV Mission to Vietnam

April 22, 2016

Transcript of Asia and Pacific Department Press Briefing

April 14, 2016

Press Release: Statement by IMF Managing Director at the Conclusion of her Visit to Vietnam

March 18, 2016

Vietnam—Gearing Up for the Next Transformation -- Speech By Christine Lagarde, Managing Director, IMF

March 17, 2016
Hanoi click for more

Robust Measures of Core Inflation for Vietnam

February 10, 2016
Author/Editor: Sanjay Kalra ; Bui Thi Trang Dzung
Series: Working Paper No. 16/19
 click for more

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Regional Economic Outlook: Asia and Pacific

image from the publication cover

While Asia's growth has recently disappointed, the region is expected to grow at a steady 5.4 percent in 2015-16, remaining the global growth leader. Asia's growth should benefit from relatively strong labor markets and disposable income growth along with the ongoing gradual recovery in major advanced economies. Across most major Asian economies, lower commodity prices should help consumption. Negative risks to growth dominate, especially the possibility of a sharper slowdown in China or larger spillovers from the changing composition of China's demand. In addition, further U.S. dollar strength accompanied by a sudden tightening of global financial conditions, weaker growth in Japan, and weaker regional potential growth could also dim Asia's growth prospects. High leverage could amplify shocks, and lower commodity prices will also hurt corporate investment in key commodity-producing sectors. All in all, despite its resilient outlook, Asia is facing a challenging economic environment. This calls for carefully calibrated macroeconomic policies and a renewed impetus on structural reforms to facilitate investment and improve economic efficiency, bolstering economic resilience and potential growth. Click for more

Resident Representative for Vietnam

Jonathan Dunn
Jonathan Dunn
Resident Representative
Tel: 84-4-3-824-3350
Fax: 84-4-3-825-1885
E-Mail: RR-VNM@imf.org

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