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International Monetary Fund

interest payments, generating an estimated annual fiscal space of more than US$18.0 millions on average. 2. After the last round of debt relief, the IDB is implemented a new criteria of allocation of concessional lending which is consistent with the application of the Debt Sustainability Framework. The IDB lending to Bolivia will follow the operational guidelines for concessional funds under the Fund of Special Operations performance-based allocation system. Parallel lending operations, modality that blends ordinary and concessional funding, will be the preferred

International Monetary Fund. Western Hemisphere Dept.

$741.1 million in principal payments and US$307.3 million of future interest payments, generating an estimated annual fiscal space of more than US$18.0 million on average. After the last round of debt relief, the IDB has implemented new criteria of allocation of concessional lending which is consistent with the application of the Debt Sustainability Framework . The IDB lending to Bolivia follows the operational guidelines for concessional funds under the Fund of Special Operations (FSO) performance-based allocation system. Parallel lending operations, modality that

International Monetary Fund
The staff report for Bolivia’s 2009 Article IV Consultation describes economic developments and policies. The impact of the global recession on Bolivia has been milder than in other countries in the region. Lower commodity exports and remittances have resulted in a sharp narrowing of the external current account surplus. The financial system has been barely affected by the global crisis owing to its limited integration with international capital markets. As the economy gathers momentum, a tighter monetary policy is needed to reduce the risks of excessive credit creation, foreign-exchange pressures, and a pick-up in inflation.
International Monetary Fund. Western Hemisphere Dept.
This 2014 Article IV Consultation highlights that St. Vincent and the Grenadines’ economic recovery from the global economic crisis has been curbed by a series of significant natural disasters. These, combined with the economic downturn following the global financial crisis, have prevented the economy from returning to its long-term potential real GDP growth. The overall fiscal balance is estimated to have narrowed to 4.75 percent of GDP in 2014. After an estimated 1.1 percent growth rate in 2014, growth is projected to pick up modestly to 2.1 percent in 2015 on improvements in tourism and agriculture and enhanced implementation of much-needed rehabilitation and reconstruction projects.
International Monetary Fund. Western Hemisphere Dept.

.3 millions of future interest payments, generating an estimated annual fiscal space of more than US$18.0 millions on average. 2. After the last round of debt relief, the IDB has implemented a new criteria of allocation of concessional lending which is consistent with the application of the Debt Sustainability Framework. The IDB lending to Bolivia will follow the operational guidelines for concessional funds under the Fund of Special Operations (FSO) performance-based allocation system. Parallel lending operations, modality that blends ordinary and concessional funding

International Monetary Fund. Western Hemisphere Dept.
This 2015 Article IV Consultation highlights that Bolivia has achieved strong economic performance and poverty reduction over the past decade. Real GDP growth has averaged about 5 percent since 2006, and the poverty ratio has declined by 16 percentage points. Real GDP growth is projected to stay relatively strong at 4.1 percent in 2015, despite the sharp decline in oil prices that is starting to have an impact. A sizable public investment budget, strong credit growth to the private sector, and robust private consumption are expected to support activity. Growth is expected to decelerate to 3.5 percent over the medium term, as the full impact of the new commodity price normal is felt.
International Monetary Fund. Western Hemisphere Dept.
International Monetary Fund. Western Hemisphere Dept.

This 2015 Article IV Consultation highlights that Bolivia has achieved strong economic performance and poverty reduction over the past decade. Real GDP growth has averaged about 5 percent since 2006, and the poverty ratio has declined by 16 percentage points. Real GDP growth is projected to stay relatively strong at 4.1 percent in 2015, despite the sharp decline in oil prices that is starting to have an impact. A sizable public investment budget, strong credit growth to the private sector, and robust private consumption are expected to support activity. Growth is expected to decelerate to 3.5 percent over the medium term, as the full impact of the new commodity price normal is felt.