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Ethiopia - Country partnership framework for the period FY18 - FY22 (anglais)

Ethiopia has achieved substantial progress in economic, social, and human development over the past decade. The country partnership framework (CPF) draws on the findings of the World Bank Group (WBG’s) 2016 systematic country diagnostic (SCD) for Ethiopia, which identified eight binding constraints to ending extreme poverty and boosting shared prosperity, along with two overarching challenges: the need for a sustainable financing model for growth, and inadequate feedback mechanisms to facilitate citizen engagement and government account- ability. This CPF succeeds the Ethiopia FY13-FY16 country partnership strategy (CPS), which was discussed at the Board on August 29, 2012. It also reflects lessons learned and resulting suggestions from the CPS completion and learning review (CLR), which is presented in this report. Following a decade of strong economic growth in Ethiopia, the CPF addresses the challenges of forging a growth path that is more broadly inclusive and sustainable. The CPF program will focus on: (i) promoting structural and economic transformation through increased productivity; (ii) building resilience and inclusiveness (including gender equality); and (iii) supporting institutional accountability and confronting corruption. This CPF adopts a spatial lens through which this five-year program will seek to deliver bold results and to tackle two of the greatest spatial challenges to Ethiopia’s quest to achieve lower middle-income status by 2025.


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    Document de stratégie d’aide-pays

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    Ethiopia - Country partnership framework for the period FY18 - FY22

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    multilateral investment guarantee agency;Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia;small and medium enterprise;number of people with access;improved information;Demographic and Health Survey;spatial distribution of poverty;access to foreign exchange;investment need;real effective exchange rate;free movement of persons;purchasing power parity term;negative real interest rate;Soil and Water Conservation;annual population growth rate;Financial Transparency and Accountability;access to the sea;legal and regulatory framework;Management of Natural Resources;state of emergency;citizen engagement;public external debt;Agriculture Extension Services;urban safety net;public infrastructure investment;current account deficit;government fiscal deficit;Poverty & Inequality;private sector credit;fruit and vegetable;formal banking system;current account balance;human rights protection;access to information;flow of information;decline in poverty;growth and development;competitive private sector;working age population;external trade deficit;local government budget;fragile and conflict;carbon sequestration rate;education and health;agriculture and service;decentralized service delivery;resilience to drought;high growth rate;domestic banking sector;flow of refugees;national poverty line;sustainable land management;rural road maintenance;grievance redress mechanism;public work activities;developmental state model;real exchange rate;poor urban household;food price inflation;reduction in poverty;factor of production;improved water source;share of credit;basic service provision;emergency food aid;per capita income;contraceptive prevalence rate;demand for service;rural water supply;real estate market;terms of trade;scarce public fund;source of income;total public debt;sale of asset;rate of enrollment;disaster risk financing;distress asset sale;domestic resource mobilization;source income;public works program;household survey data;primarily due;total factor productivity;market for equity;labor market friction;human development indicator;domestic saving;spatial dimension;inclusive growth;extreme poverty;consumption growth;binding constraint;fiscal balance;live animal;social accountability;unfortunate consequences;market access;feedback mechanism;potential output;credit market;rural area;quality service;political context;consumer price;federal system;increase productivity;livelihood opportunity;infrastructure financing;capital growth;capital stock;opposition party;international community;institutional accountability;



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