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International Monetary Fund. Monetary and Capital Markets Department
The Financial Sector Assessment Program (FSAP) was conducted amid an economic rebound two years into the COVID-19 pandemic that had a limited impact on the financial sector. Several member states have experienced political instability, with coups in Burkina Faso and Mali leading to economic sanctions for the latter, and an attempted coup in Guinea-Bissau. Yet, short of further political deterioration, economic recovery is expected to persist. The last FSAP was conducted in 2008.
International Monetary Fund. Monetary and Capital Markets Department

A. SEC Enforcement Program Structure B. SEC Investigation Process C. SEC Initiatives to Address Recommendations of the World Bank FSAP and IOSCO RT III. Recommendation A. Streamline the Enforcement Program B. Adaptation of Criteria for Prioritizing Investigations/Cases C. Accountability Management System D. Publication of the Results of Enforcement Actions, Policies, and Procedures E. Metrics to Measure the Effectiveness/Credible Deterrence of the Enforcement Program Table 1. Summary of Key Recommendations Figure 1. Surveillance

International Monetary Fund
Before the earthquakes of April 25 and May 12, Nepal’s macroeconomic performance was relatively strong: Growth accelerated to 5.5 percent in 2013/14, thanks largely to a favorable monsoon; Inflation had been moderating, broadly in line with developments in India, but remained high at 7 percent (y/y) in March 2015; The fiscal position in 2013/14 (mid-July 2013 to mid-July 2014) was again in surplus, on account of under-execution of spending amid solid revenue growth. As a result, public debt eased further, to 25 percent of GDP. The trend of budget under-execution continued through April 2015, indicating that a small fiscal surplus looked again likely in 2014/15. Public debt remained on a declining path; The external position remained strong. The current account surplus reached 4.6 percent of GDP in 2013/14, as remittances continued to grow rapidly, reaching a record-high 28 percent of GDP. Net of remittances, however, Nepal ran a current account deficit of 23.6 percent of GDP in 2013/14. International reserves rose to US$6.2 billion by March 2015, equal to 29 percent of GDP and covering almost eight months of prospective imports. The earthquakes are expected to cause an initial slowdown in economic activity.