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Doing business 2008 : Economic Community of Central African States (ECCAS) (English)

Doing Business 2008 is the fifth in a series of annual reports investigating the regulations that enhance business activity and those that constrain it. Doing Business presents quantitative indicators on business regulations and the protection of property rights that can be compared across 178 economies. This paper presents the summary Doing Business indicators for Economic Community of Central African States (ECCAS). The paper includes the following headings: introduction, starting a business, dealing with licenses, employing workers, registering property, getting credit, protecting investors, paying taxes, trading across borders, enforcing contracts, and closing a business.

Details

  • Document Date

    2007/01/01

  • Document Type

    Working Paper

  • Report Number

    41947

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Central Africa,

  • Region

    Africa,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/07/01

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Doing business 2008 : Economic Community of Central African States (ECCAS)

  • Keywords

    global best practice;protection property right;Occupational health and safety;limited liability company;corporate income tax;collective bargaining agreement;security of property;legal right;quality of product;water and sewerage;minimum capital requirement;abuse of power;increase consumer price;information on borrower;body of law;social security law;standard of living;obstacles to growth;public credit registry;sale of good;credit information index;security of ownership;social security payment;efficient bankruptcy law;property transfer tax;limited liability corporation;port of entry;investment in research;benefits of trade;financial transaction tax;future cash flow;depreciation of asset;quality of infrastructure;amount of tax;commercial dispute resolution;shipment of good;cost of goods;credit information system;private credit registry;access to information;quality of information;pay taxes;large business;investor protection;property registry;labor regulation;protecting investor;wage labor;entry regulation;firing cost;Business Regulation;traded goods;corporate governance;building regulation;Public Services;secured creditor;recovery rate;formal property;contract enforcement;Informal Economy;credit market;adult population;bankruptcy process;property value;Property title;total tax;entrepreneur;movable properties;border control;Ocean Transport;judicial system;court efficiency;working time;trade tax;medium-size company;informal justice;commercial activity;government entity;social value;ethnic origin;Labor Union;tax payable;amount due;business bankruptcy;local law;good transport;document requirement;commercial contract;import procedure;sale agreement;low-income people;court cost;Filing Documents;customs declaration;concerned parties;court procedure;administrative fee;worker's salary;civil suit;majority ownership;payroll tax;notice requirement;nonperforming loan;insolvency proceeding;legal protection;annual leave;formal sector;ownership concentration;insolvency process;portfolio diversification;labor taxes;trade creditor;automatic stay;court regulations;civil procedure;local court;contractual agreement;business entry;conservative approach;constitutional provision;Employment Law;litigation lawyer;redundant worker;efficient courts;severance payment;Commercial Law;inland transport;enforcement cost;manufactured products;full container;credit constraint;subsidiary right;government regulation;applicable law;minimum wage;night work;private investment;secured lending;creating job;secured asset;construction sector;construction company;collateral agreement;safety regulation;septic tank;construction industry;site map;utility network;infrastructure service;public company;macroeconomic condition;majority shareholder;utility connection;personal gain;corporate asset;corporate insider;cost raise;regulatory requirement;regulatory burden;entry procedure;industrial relation;quantitative indicators;global trade;Real estate;social network;Oil Export;import good;procedural requirement;credit bureaus;productive use;human capital;viable business;bankruptcy system;sales tax;manufacturing sector;start-up capital;economic crisis;natural person;extra cash;oil company;oil companies;sewage system;legal guarantee;historical data;tax system;professional service;Job Creation;tax payment;private information;local taxes;insurance fund;Property tax;dividend tax;unsecured creditor;capital gain;mandatory contribution;vehicle tax;fuel tax;stamp duty;waste collection;standard deduction;financial statement;piecemeal liquidation;turnover tax;productivity growth;private law;debt structure;efficient outcome;administrative cost;effective tax;external review;insolvency estate;business sector;small entrepreneur;minority shareholder;security system;simple procedure;transaction cost;property registration;approval procedure;overdue loan;director liability;financial risk;local property;procedures necessary;investor access;private pension;tax revenue;

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Citation

Doing business 2008 : Economic Community of Central African States (ECCAS) (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/717231468017444907/Doing-business-2008-Economic-Community-of-Central-African-States-ECCAS