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Ethiopia - Priorities for ending extreme poverty and promoting shared prosperity : systematic country diagnostic (English)

This Systematic Country Diagnostic (SCD) identifies the binding constraints to reducing extreme poverty and promoting shared prosperity in Ethiopia. Achieving those goals requires a two pronged strategy of building on the strengths of past performance as well as introducing new elements. Progress in rural livelihoods drove poverty reduction in the past and will likely do so in the future. In addition, faster, and more inclusive, private sector-led structural change and ‘getting urbanization right’ are essential going forward. The report identifies two key challenges to sustainable progress: Ethiopia needs sustainably financed infrastructure that enables private investment to flourish and reduces reliance on public borrowing. It must also strengthen feedback mechanisms that inform policymakers of what works and what doesn’t so that the aspirations of a rapidly rising and better-educated working-age population can be met. The report is structured in two parts: Part A analyses the past and Part B identifies priorities for the future.

Details

  • Document Date

    2016/03/30

  • Document Type

    Systematic Country Diagnostic

  • Report Number

    100592

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Ethiopia,

  • Region

    Africa,

  • Disclosure Date

    2016/05/24

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Ethiopia - Priorities for ending extreme poverty and promoting shared prosperity : systematic country diagnostic

  • Keywords

    binding constraint;Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia;Demographic and Health Survey;information and communication technology;disaster and climate risk management;rural livelihood;access to health service;small and medium enterprise;inequality and shared prosperity;Primary and Secondary Education;high real interest rate;Fragility, Conflict, and Violence;rural to urban migration;public investment in education;primary school completion rate;gaps in service provision;equal distribution of land;secondary school enrollment rate;security of land tenure;education and health;private investment;urban labor market;public infrastructure investment;real exchange rate;urban safety net;Private Sector Growth;natural resource base;lack of credit;human capital outcomes;private sector credit;rural poverty rate;agricultural growth;extreme poverty;cross-country regression analysis;source income;source of income;domestic private sector;access to finance;vulnerability to drought;sustainable land management;agricultural income;rural income;rural area;national road network;investments in infrastructure;quality of product;urban population growth;trade and competitiveness;private insurance market;availability of credit;Transport and ICT;land for development;land use planning;infrastructure and services;improved land management;private sector service;share of output;health care service;health and nutrition;urban economic growth;wash water;performance and productivity;primary school enrollment;health care equipment;health care utilization;lack of availability;equity of access;availability of service;investment in water;private investment rate;state owned enterprise;private sector financing;reduction in poverty;informal safety net;land and water;public sector wage;basic service provision;effect of transfer;population with access;system Financial;international poverty line;exchange rate appreciation;export commodity prices;purchasing power parity;high poverty rate;high disease burden;resilience to drought;access to water;Exchange Rates;high school graduate;domestic banking sector;real deposit rates;Natural Resource Management;interest rate liberalization;debt distress risk;public safety net;rates of unemployment;government and business;competitive private sector;lack of knowledge;urban job opportunity;exposure to risk;availability of resource;urbanization of poverty;incentives for investment;firm growth;Agriculture;program leader;light manufacturing;Rural Poor;labor productivity;Agricultural Investment;agricultural productivity;

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Citation

Ethiopia - Priorities for ending extreme poverty and promoting shared prosperity : systematic country diagnostic (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/913611468185379056/Ethiopia-Priorities-for-ending-extreme-poverty-and-promoting-shared-prosperity-systematic-country-diagnostic