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Brazil - Piaui State economic memorandum : managing a natural inheritance (Inglês)

This report represents a snapshot of a dialogue between the State of Piaui and the World Bank and focuses on the strategies and actions the State Government may wish to adopt. Piaui's challenge is to build institutions that address its weaknesses and exploit its strengths. Addressing weaknesses implies continuing with efforts to improve education, raising productivity in small-scale agriculture, increasing public participation in government decisions, and enhancing the administration of taxation and spending. Exploiting strengths implies fortifying the management of land, water, and natural resources, carefully selecting strategic infrastructure investments, and recognizing and taking strategic decisions to "get ahead of the environmental frontier" in several parts of the state. Based on the relevant geographical traits of Piaui, three chapters are devoted to the geographical regions: the cerrados, the semi-arid southeastern region, and the north of the state. The report relates cross-cutting institutional themes (a) the revised role of the State in Piaui, (b) fiscal aspects including taxation and spending, (c) options in education, and (d) an outline of action plan for building participatory mechanisms for consultation between government and civil society. The conclusion gives a general framework of strategic options for poverty reduction in Piaui including the Bank's suggestions of priorities, timescales, and approximate costs where possible.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2003/07/31

  • TIpo de documento

    Economia geral, macroeconomia e estudo do crescimento

  • No. do relatório

    24484

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Brasil,

  • Região

    América Latina e Caribe,

  • Data de divulgação

    2010/07/01

  • Nome do documento

    Brazil - Piaui State economic memorandum : managing a natural inheritance

  • Palavras-chave

    Soil and Water Conservation;modernization of the state;program for poverty reduction;quality health care;quality of health care;Agricultural Research and Development;life expectancy;agricultural productivity growth;main urban center;rural poverty rate;Economic Policy;low literacy rate;infant mortality rate;area of education;human development index;Basic Education;civil society participants;civil society consultation;land and water;low poverty rate;large metropolitan areas;economies of scale;high poverty gap;enforcing water right;Civil Service Reform;poverty reduction impact;increased agricultural productivity;local public good;species of plant;Water and Land;impact on poverty;public work scheme;underground water resource;square poverty gap;social indicator;Natural Resources;rural area;Investment priorities;investment priority;Population Density;municipal government;policy option;transfer program;natural endowment;Agricultural R&D;household head;physical characteristic;rural welfare;small-scale agriculture;urban growth;agglomeration effect;health indicator;annual rainfall;average productivity;agricultural cost;infrastructure priority;mineral deposit;spatial development;urban management;agricultural land;approximate cost;geographical region;agricultural frontier;fiscal prudence;loan program;watershed management;state investments;human capital;property right;absolute poverty;investment spending;state expenditure;government decision;dense forest;acidic soil;poverty program;small-scale irrigation;supply chain;high rainfall;clear ownership;economic zoning activities;output fluctuation;technological change;fiscal aspects;technological advancement;regional variation;bering strait;indigenous population;migratory flows;reserve land;agricultural economy;subtropical climate;rural economy;agricultural output;mass media;human remains;casual observer;primary sector;grain combine;town center;colonial architecture;cattle industry;secondary city;freshwater fish;Land Ownership;investment budget;spatial dimension;disaggregated level;agricultural expansion;urban investment;investment categories;clear ground;irrigation investment;indian states;relative poverty;sustainable use;satellite dishes;permitted activities;dry weather;ecological management;sea level;participatory mechanism;air conditioner;arid climate;individual welfare;social analysis;increasing function;enabling environment;social transfer;urban life;rural level;public expenditure;unreported income;farm labor;consumption level;Public Services;commonly known;state capital;informal conversation;formal consultation;institutional partnership;municipal institution;investment resource;income redistribution;subsistence activities;average welfare;social difference;rural difference;urban space;basic infrastructure;middle school;anecdotal evidence;construction boom;international lender;healthcare industry;urban development;cattle rancher;agricultural income;consultative process;rural extension;public policy;rural population;previous paragraph;technological progress;geological structure;public regulation;future bank;flat land;state finance;semi-precious stone;educational indicator;natural beauty;females age;social index;poverty headcount;Public Infrastructure;state income;ecological diversity;regional definition;federal fund;rural worker;social sense;household survey;strategic framework;natural inheritance;coastal port;agricultural potential;public decision;managerial supervision;fresh water;health outcome;statistical institute;income indicator;long-term commitment;income inequality;poverty problem;headcount ratio;tourist attraction;

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