Back Matter

Back Matter

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International Monetary Fund
Published Date:
April 2005
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    Chapter 1

    Chapter 2

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    Chapter 3

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    Chapter 4

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      Balat, Jorge, IreneBrambilla, and Guido G.Porto.2004. “An Analysis of the WTO Development Round on Poverty in Rural and Urban Zambia.”Background paper for the UN Millennium Project Task Force on Trade, New York.

      Bhattasali, D., ShantongLi, and W.Martin.2004. China and the WTO: Accession, Policy Reform and Poverty Reduction. New York: Oxford University Press for the World Bank.

      Brenton, Paul.2003. “Integrating the Least Developed Countries into the World Trading System: The Current Impact of EU Preferences under Everything But Arms.”Journal of World Trade 37 (3):62346.

      Brenton, Paul, and MiriamManchin.2003. “Making EU Trade Agreements Work: The Role of Rules of Origin”The World Economy 26:75569.

      Brown, D., A.Deardorff, and R. M.Stern.2003. “Developing Countries’ Stake in the Doha Round.”Research Seminar in International Economics Discussion Paper 495. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.

      Candau, Fabien, LionelFontagne, and SébastienJean.2004. “The Utilization Rate of Preferences in the EU.”Centre d’Etudes Prospectives et d’Informations Internationales (CEPII), Paris.

      Francois, J. F., and D.Spinanger.2004. “Liberalizing Quotas on Textiles and Clothing: Has the ATC Actually Worked?”Paper presented at the Center for Global Trade Analysis Conference, June, Washington, D.C.

      Francois, J. F., H. vanMeijl, and Fransvan Tongeren.2005. “Trade Liberalization in the Doha Development Round.”Economic Policy.

      Hertel, Thomas, and RomanKeeney.2005. “The Balance between Domestic Support, Market Access, and Export Competition: Where Do Developing Country Interests Lie?”World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Hertel, Thomas, and L. AlanWinters, (ed)eds.2005, Putting Development Back into the Doha Agenda: Poverty Impacts of a WTO Agreement. Washington, D.C.: World Bank.

      Hinkle, Lawrence, and RichardNewfarmer.2005. “Risks and Rewards of Regional Trading Arrangements in Africa: Economic Partnership Agreements (EPAs) between the EU and SSA.”World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Hinkle, Lawrence, and MauriceSchiff.2004. “Economic Partnership Agreements between Sub-Saharan Africa and the EU: A Development Perspective.”The World Economy 27 (9):132133.

      Hoekman, B.2005a. “Operationalizing the Concept of Policy Space in the WTO: Beyond Special and Differential Treatment.” In U.Petersmann, (ed)ed., Reforming the World Trading System: Rule-making, Trade Negotiations, and Dispute Settlement. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

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      Hoekman, B., A.Nicita, and M.Olarreaga.2005. “Can Doha Deliver a ‘Development’ Round?”World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      IMF (International Monetary Fund). 2003. “Financing of Losses from Preference Erosion: Note on Issues Raised by Developing Countries in the Doha Round.”Communication to the World Trade Organization. WT/TF/COH/14. Washington, D.C.

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      IMF (International Monetary Fund) and World Bank. 2004. Global Monitoring Report 2004. Washington, D.C.

      Kee, Hiau Looi, AlessandroNicita, and MarceloOlarreaga.2004. “Import Demand Elasticities and Trade Distortions.”World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Kee, Hiau Looi, AlessandroNicita, and MarceloOlarreaga.2005a“Estimating Trade Restrictiveness Indices.”World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Kee, Hiau Looi, AlessandroNicita, and MarceloOlarreaga.2005b“Estimating Ad-valorem Equivalent of NTBs.”World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Limão, Nuno, and MarceloOlarreaga.2005. “Trade Preferences to Small Countries and the Welfare Costs of Lost Multilateral Liberalization.”Policy Research Working Paper. World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Litchfield, Julie, NeilMcCulloch and L. AlanWinters.2003. “Agricultural Trade Liberalization and Poverty Dynamics in Three Developing Countries.”University of Sussex, Brighton.

      Manole, V.2004. “The Effects of Quota Abolition in the Textile and Apparel Industries.”World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Marchetti, Juan.2004. “Developing Countries in the WTO Services Negotiations.”Staff Working Paper ERSD-2004-06. World Trade Organization, Geneva.

      Martin, W., V.Manole, and D. vander Mensbrugghe.2004. “Dealing with Diversity: Analyzing the Consequences of Textile Quota Abolition.”Paper presented at the Center for Global Trade Analysis conference, June, Washington, D.C.

      Nicita, Alessandro.2004a. “Doha: Implications for Poverty Reduction in Ethiopia.”Background paper for the UN Millennium Project Task Force on Trade, New York.

      Nicita, Alessandro.2004b. “Doha: Implications for Poverty Reduction in Madagascar.”Background paper for the UN Millennium Project Task Force on Trade, New York.

      Nicita, Alessandro.2004c. “Who Benefited From Trade Liberalization in Mexico?”Policy Working Paper 3265. World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Nicita, Alessandro.2005. “Export-led-Growth, Propoor or Not? A Case Study of Madagascar’s Textile and Apparel Industry.”World Bank, Washington, D.C.

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      OECD (Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development). 2004. OECD Agricultural Policies 2004 At a Glance. Paris.

      OECD (Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development). 2005. “Trade and Structural Adjustment.”Paris.

      Olarreaga, Marcelo, and CaglarÖzden.2004. “AGOA and Apparel: Who Captures the Tariff Rent in the Presence of Preferential Market Access?_”The World Economy 28 (1).

      Özden, C., and GunjanSharma.2004. “Price Effects of Preferential Market Access: The Caribbean Basin Initiative and the Apparel Sector. Policy Research Working Paper 3244. World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Porto, Guido.2003. “Trade Reforms, Market Access and Poverty in Argentina.”Policy Research Working Paper 3135. World Bank, Washington, D.C.

      Prowse, Susan.2005. “Additional Support for Trade Adjustment and Integration—A Proposal.”U.K. Department for International Development, London.

      Schiff, Maurice, and L. AlanWinters.2003. Regionalism and Development. New York: Oxford University Press for the World Bank.

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      Stevens, Chris, and JaneKennan.2004. “Making Preferences More Effective.”Briefing paper. Institute for Development Studies. University of Sussex, Brighton.

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    Chapter 5

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    Chapter 6

    References

    The year 2005 marks an important juncture for development as the international community takes stock of implementation of the Millennium Declaration—signed by 189 countries in 2000—and discusses how progress toward the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) can be accelerated. The MDGs set clear targets for reducing poverty and other human deprivations and for promoting sustainable development. What progress has been made toward these goals, and what should be done to accelerate it? What are the responsibilities of developing countries, developed countries, and international financial institutions? And how are these actors delivering on the commitments to development they made under the Monterrey Consensus of 2002? Global Monitoring Report 2005 addresses these questions.

    Prepared jointly by the staff of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF), in close collaboration with partner agencies, this report is the second in an annual series assessing progress on the MDGs and related development outcomes. This year’s report has a special focus on Sub-Saharan Africa—the region that is farthest from the development goals and faces the toughest challenges in accelerating progress.

    The report finds that without rapid action to accelerate progress, the MDGs will be seriously jeopardized—especially in Sub-Saharan Africa, which is falling short on all the goals. It calls on the international community to seize the opportunities presented by the increased global attention to development in 2005 to build momentum for the MDGs.

    The report presents in-depth analysis of the agenda and priorities for action. It discusses improvements in policies and governance that developing countries need to make to achieve stronger economic growth and scale up human development and related key services. It examines actions that developed countries need to take to provide more and better development aid and to reform their trade policies to improve market access for developing country exports. And it evaluates how international financial institutions can strengthen and sharpen their support for this agenda.

    Global Monitoring Report 2005 is essential reading for development practitioners and those interested in international affairs, especially in the context of major international discussions in 2005 on the MDGs and development in Sub-Saharan Africa.

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