|Statement||by Andrea E. Goldstein.|
|Series||Technical papers ;, no. 154, Technical papers (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. Development Centre) ;, no. 154.|
|LC Classifications||HD72 .T43 no. 154|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||48 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||48|
|LC Control Number||00295190|
Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development Dist.: Oct _____ English text only DEVELOPMENT CENTRE INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT AND REGULATORY REFORM IN SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA: THE CASE OF AIR TRANSPORT by Andrea E. Goldstein TECHNICAL PAPERS No. Unclassified CD/DOC(99)11 English text only Get this from a library! Infrastructure Development and Regulatory Reform in Sub-Saharan Africa The Case of Air Transport. [Andrea Goldstein]. Downloadable! This paper analyses the main policy issues raised by regulatory reform in air transport in sub‐Saharan Africa. Its basic premise is that improving ait infrastructure is of paramount importance for the region as it tries to integrate more thoroughly into the world economy. On the basis of the experience of OECD countries with privatisation, liberalisation, and regulatory design Cited by: Amid the post–global financial crisis slowdown, Sub-Saharan Africa is in dire need to continue the growth momentum it experienced during the period of the Africa Rising narrative. An emerging consensus in the empirical literature is that, under the right circumstances, an adequate supply of infrastructure can help foster growth in the region.
We examine the nexus between economic growth and infrastructure in a panel of forty countries in Sub-Saharan Africa over the period, – We use monthly data obtained from World. In contemporary times, Public–Private Partnership (PPP) in transport infrastructure has gained considerable attention in developing regions following its success in the developed countries. However, Sub-Saharan Africa (SSA) is among the developing regions with few transport PPP projects and among the regions with high number of failed projects. The growth payoff of reaching the infrastructure development of the African leader (Mauritius) is percent of GDP per year in North Africa and percent in Sub-Saharan Africa. Gains in media freedom now under threat. Media and the third wave in sub-Saharan Africa. The great advances for freedom of the media in sub-Saharan Africa occurred as the third wave of democratization 1 swept across the continent’s shores. The Windhoek Declaration—a call for media freedom drafted by African journalists, later endorsed by the United Nations’ cultural .
The eight sub-Saharan countries enacted remarkably similar policies for industrial development: state-led import substitution, Structural Adjustment and investment climate reform. Persistent dysfunction despite some reform Sub-Saharan Africa has gradually conformed to the global trends in power sector reform that began in the s. By , all but a few of the 24 countries of Sub-Saharan Africa covered by the Africa Infrastructure Country Diagnostic (AICD) had enacted a power sector reform law; three-quarters had. sub-Saharan Africa are still seen as a high-risk, high-cost place to do business. The risks that concern investors and lenders often relate to low confidence in the judi-ciary system and the regulatory framework, poor governance, corruption, limited rule of law, lack of enforcement of contracts, political instability, and macroeconomic instability. Home > Independent Evaluation Group Studies > Lending for Electric Power in Sub-Saharan Africa.