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Indonesia - Systematic country diagnostic : connecting the bottom 40 percent to the prosperity generation (英语)

The systematic country diagnostic (SCD) is designed to identify the most critical binding constraints and opportunities facing Indonesia in ending extreme poverty and boosting shared prosperity. In line with the World Bank Group’s (WBG’s) new country engagement model, the findings of the SCD will provide inputs for the preparation of the country partnership framework (CPF), which will outline the WBG’s engagement with Indonesia to achieve the twin goals. This SCD has four main conceptual elements. First, analyze past trends in growth, poverty, and inequality to highlight the deep drivers. Second, identify the key channels for reducing poverty and boosting the prosperity of the Bottom 40 percent. Third, highlight the major challenges and opportunities along each of the key channels, and finally identify prioritized areas of intervention to accelerate progress toward ending extreme poverty and boosting shared prosperity for each of the channels identified.


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    Systematic Country Diagnostic

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    Indonesia - Systematic country diagnostic : connecting the bottom 40 percent to the prosperity generation

  • 关键词

    Program for International Student;united nations framework convention on climate change;Natural Resource Management;small and medium size enterprise;efficient use of land;economic value of fisheries;Levels of Educational Attainment;Management of Natural Resources;composition of public spending;Technical and Vocational Education;access to higher education;limited access to bank;economics of climate change;impact from climate change;rural economic growth;impact of public spending;Fuel Subsidies;development policy;commodity price;potential tax revenue;national poverty rate;oil palm plantations;inequality of opportunity;social security reform;social assistance spending;real exchange rate;global climate change;central government spending;urban agricultural policy;binding constraint;business license;Labor Market;social assistance program;conditional cash transfer;fossil fuel source;change in poverty;target for social;wild capture fishery;terms of trade;monitoring government performance;marine natural resources;forestry resource management;agricultural innovation systems;international poverty line;real wage growth;official poverty rate;degree of inequality;children without access;negative health impacts;energy demand growth;government infrastructure spending;large urban areas;Oil & Gas;Oil and Gas;delivery of service;flexible labor market;rate of growth;unit labor costs;large metropolitan areas;primary school enrolment;trade and investment;cost of import;decline in poverty;official poverty line;ownership of asset;congestion on road;body of knowledge;irrigation and drainage;finance and markets;investments in infrastructure;planning and design;domestic revenue mobilization;high school education;social security system;asian financial crisis;labor market reform;current account deficit;Access to Electricity;forest resource management;local currency lending;demand for energy;medium-term fiscal projections;number of jobs;land use change;working age population;public education spending;poverty reduction effort;central government's budget;level of wealth;nature of poverty;animal product consumption;total public spending;provision of service;urban food expenditure;local public service;increase in capital;business environment;extreme poverty;coastal area;poor household;rural area;rapid urbanization;reform priorities;global commodity;government revenue;fiscal deficit;private investment;skill gap;Social Protection;real gdp;environmental sustainability;Job Creation;processed food;Energy Sector;energy subsidies;capital expenditure;commodity boom;coastal communities;coastal resource;Disaster Risk;