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Tunisia - Private Investment Credit Project (Inglês)

The Private Investment Credit Project is designed to finance the needs of new and existing private enterprises by channeling funds through eligible financial institutions (FIs), including two financial leasing companies. The project includes: (a) direct lines of credit to nine FIs meeting minimum eligibility criteria to be on-lent for viable private investments; (b) a loan to the Republic of Tunisia: (i) to be passed as subsidiary loans to all FIs meeting minimum eligibility requirements; (ii) to refinance two project preparation facilities (PPFs) put in place on behalf of the Societe Tunisienne de Banque (STB), a large commercial bank, to install a new accounting system. The Central Bank of Tunisia will be the executing agency for the loan to the Republic of Tunisia. The loans could also be used to finance technical assistance needs to the FIs to enable them to set up or strengthen appraisal procedures, portfolio monitoring and work-out capabilities, and to private enterprises to develop corporate strategies. The funds would be committed over a three year period, 1994-1996.


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    Relatório sobre Avaliação do Pessoal

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    Oriente Médio e Norte da África,

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    Tunisia - Private Investment Credit Project

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    commercial bank;Financial Sector;Small and Medium Scale Enterprise;rate of return on equity;direct lines of credit;banking system;financial leasing;trade and price liberalization;balance of payment crisis;gdp growth rate;structure of interest rates;prudential regulation;debt service to export;privatization of public enterprise;program of targeted intervention;central bank of tunisia;persistent current account deficit;money market rate;capital adequacy;private commercial bank;market interest rate;Public Enterprise Reform;social security system;public commercial banks;foreign exchange risk;lending interest rate;social security fund;long term credit;open-end mutual fund;lending rate;eligibility criterion;financial instrument;private investment;structure of credit;requirements of banks;public sector activity;commercial bank lending;public development bank;internationally accepted standards;average interest rate;certificate of deposit;asset and liability;program of audits;investment in equities;minimum capital requirement;form of tax;per capita consumption;construction of housing;interest rate liberalization;human resource development;current account balance;provision of liquidity;exchange rate adjustment;competition for deposit;subject to regulation;loan loss provision;quantitative import restriction;regulation and supervision;world oil price;suspension of interest;number of banks;procurement and disbursement;allocation of fund;increase in capital;weights and measure;financial sector reform;process of privatization;domestic producer price;ratio of debt;external debt strategy;current account convertibility;international standard;adjustment loan;loan classification;investment code;internal control;subsidiary loan;investment demand;private enterprise;insurance companies;increased competition;industrial sector;capital ratio;tranche release;state loan;minimum criteria;internal procedure;risk concentration;financial system;export industry;financial market;term loan;loan fund;international audit;adjustment process;long-term resource;variable rate;liberalization program;targeted credit;international auditor;grace period;government's strategy;long-term lending;risk asset;retained earnings;private source;fiscal framework;import tariff;government bond;equal footing;banking sector;private industry;manufacturing sector;investment need;total credit;financial structure;financial intermediation;Banking Supervision;investment credit;portfolio monitoring;external resource;Social Protection;sectoral demand;liberalization process;institutional framework;land development;payment deficit;Tax Reform;quantitative restriction;basic consumption;vegetable oil;investment opportunities;postal checking;saving institution;heavy investment;foreign interest;administrative control;foreign bank;financing need;company meeting;severance pay;term financing;unemployment insurance;financial information;financial situation;provisioning rules;classified loan;asset size;adequacy requirement;financial projection;regulatory environment;financial statement;equity portfolio;accounting manual;privatization process;unemployment rate;ownership structure;utility company;competitive environment;macroeconomic environment;enterprise restructuring;adjustment lending;gulf crisis;market failure;absolute poverty;savings mobilization;investment finance;acceptable standard;supervisory capacity;financial analysis;Labor Law;financing option;tax regulation;debt-equity ratio;financial soundness;tax law;outstanding credit;stock market;Factoring companies;world market;government's objectives;debt rescheduling;long-term credit;increased rate;future investment;government fund;small-scale industry;economic reform;external trade;debt indicators;special incentives;budget deficit;treasury bond;Banking Law;adequate provision;prudential framework;tax treatment;gulf war;bond market;market price;transitional period;credit need;monetary management;preferential credit;penalty rate;project plan



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