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International Monetary Fund. Office of Budget and Planning

requests beginning in FY 23. The proposed FY 22 budget reflects only the baseline, maintaining a flat real structural envelope and calling for an increase in the general carry forward limit to 8 percent. The budget includes continued temporary provisions to meet crisis needs, funded through both reprogramming of existing structural resources and use of carry forward. Table 1. FY 21–22 Budget Summary (Millions of FY 21 U.S. dollars, unless otherwise noted) FY 21 FY 22 Net structural budget 1/ 1 ,186 1 ,186 Transitional 2

Mr. Robert J. Corker, Ms. Dawn Elizabeth Rehm, and Ms. Kristina Kostial

. Subsidies to other utitilies are budgeted at about DM 12 million for 2001. Table 2. Budget Summary, 2000 and 2001 1 (Millions of deutsche mark) 2001 Budget Budget revised 2 Provisional estimate 2001 Budget Total resources 393 399 441 500 Revenues 223 210 242 338 From imports 163 144 222 236 Donor grants 170 189 199 162 Expenditure 423 429 431 500 Wages 166 172 163 182 Change in cash reserves 3 -30 -30 10 0

International Monetary Fund. African Dept.

enforcement and protection of property rights could be enhanced by insulating the courts from external influence . A. Fiscal Management The Budget Process 1. The transparency of the budget process has improved relative to the early 2000s but there is scope for further improvement . The International Budget Partnership’s Open Budget Index, which evaluates budget process transparency, highlights a substantial improvement from a zero rating in 2006 to a rating comparable to the regional average in 2015. 3 The government now publishes a budget summary and updates on

International Monetary Fund. Office of Budget and Planning
Amidst the unfolding COVID-19 crisis, the Fund faces twin challenges. Signs of early crisis recovery are uneven across countries, and many face daunting crisis legacies. At the same time, longer term challenges from climate change, digitalization and increasing divergence within and between countries demand stepped up effort by the Fund within its areas of expertise and in partnership with others. FY 22-24 budget framework. Considering these challenges and following a decade of flat real budgets, staff will propose a structural augmentation for consideration by fall 2021 to be implemented over two to three years beginning in FY 23. Recognizing the importance of ongoing fiscal prudence, the budget would remain stable thereafter on a real basis at a new, higher level. FY 22 administrative budget. The proposed FY 22 budget sustains crisis response and provides incremental resources for long-term priorities within the flat real budget envelope. The budget is built on extensive reprioritization; savings, including from modernization; and a proposed temporary increase in the carry forward ceiling to address crisis needs during the FY 22 to FY 24 period. Capital budget. Large-scale business modernization programs continue to be rolled out, strengthening the agility and efficiency of the Fund’s operations. In response to the shift towards cloud-based IT solutions, staff propose a change in the budgetary treatment of these expenses. Investment in facilities will focus on timely updates, repairs, and modernization, preparing for the post-crisis Fund where virtual engagement and a new hybrid office environment play a larger role. Budget sustainability. The FY 22–24 medium-term budget framework, including assumptions for a material augmentation, is consistent with a projected surplus in the Fund’s medium-term income position and with continued progress towards the precautionary balance target for coming years. Budget risks. In the midst of a global crisis, risks to the budget remain elevated and above risk acceptance levels, including from uncertainty around the level of demand for Fund programs and ensuing staffing needs, as well as future donor funding for CD. Enterprise risk management continues to be strengthened with this budget.
International Monetary Fund
This report provides the details of the IMF's projections and estimates on Ukraine's basic data; gross domestic product; utilization of gross domestic product during 1997–2000 (June); gross investment; output of major agricultural products; population, labor force, and employment; central and local government budgets; summary balance of payments, 1996–99; consolidated budget revenues and expenditures, 1996–June 2000; monetary survey; interest rates, 1997–99; services account, 1995–99; interest rates; accounts of the national bank of Ukraine; summary indicators of money and credit during 1997–99; tax summary; and so on.