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Doing Business in Pakistan 2010 (Inglês)

Doing Business in Pakistan 2010 is the first country-specific subnational report of the Doing Business series in Pakistan. The report builds on the regional Doing Business in South Asia 2005-7 series, which created quantitative indicators on business regulations for 6 Pakistani cities. Doing Business in Pakistan 2010 documents progress in the previously measured cities and extends the analysis to a total of 13 cities. Comparisons with Karachi and the rest of the world are based on the indicators in Doing Business in 2010: reforming through difficult times, the seventh in a series of annual reports published by the World Bank and the International Finance Corporation. The indicators in Doing Business in Pakistan 2010 are also comparable with the data in other subnational Doing Business reports. Doing Business investigates the ways in which government regulations enhance or restrain business activity. The cities covered in Doing Business in Pakistan 2010 were selected jointly with Pakistan's Ministry of Finance and are the following: Faisalabad (Punjab), Gujranwala (Punjab), Hyderabad (Sindh), Islamabad (Islamabad Capital Territory, or ICT), Karachi (Sindh), Lahore (Punjab), Multan (Punjab), Peshawar (Khyber Pakhtunkhwa), Quetta (Balochistan), Rawalpindi (Punjab), Sheikhupura (Punjab), Sialkot (Punjab), and Sukkur (Sindh). Regulations affecting six stages of the life of a business are measured at the subnational level in Pakistan: starting a business, dealing with construction permits, registering property, enforcing contracts, trading across borders, and paying taxes. These indicators have been selected because they cover areas of local jurisdiction or practice. The data in Doing Business in Pakistan 2010 are current as of December 2009.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2010/01/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de Trabalho

  • No. do relatório

    74680

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Mundo,

    Madagascar,

  • Região

    Sul da Ásia,

  • Data de divulgação

    2016/02/22

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Doing Business in Pakistan 2010

  • Palavras-chave

    gross domestic product per capita;construction permit;global financial crisis;agricultural labor force;informal sector;pay taxes;regional tax offices;economies of scale;degree of subjectivity;implementation of reform;obstacles to growth;competitive regulatory framework;barrier to entry;access to court;minimum capital requirement;quality and relevance;body of law;Rule of Law;limited liability company;Business Regulation;property right;fee schedule;simple average;regulatory goal;Job Creation;commercial regulations;entrepreneur;commercial dispute;medium-sized companies;contract enforcement;government use;reform effort;regulatory environment;protecting investor;business permit;information sources;tax payment;principal component;total tax;monitoring progress;prices fall;equal right;formal workforce;Company Law;external shock;Business Registration;quantitative indicators;research show;incorporated company;domestic businesses;Fixed Assets;tax burden;registered company;vulnerable group;formal economy;gender parity;property value;retirement age;domestic company;municipal reform;methodological approach;creating job;business environment;zoning regulation;competitive market;rising unemployment;bankruptcy system;escape poverty;economic reform;fiscal space;collateral system;flexible regulation;military rule;Global Indicator;Property tax;subsidiary right;national legislation;government regulation;small cities;applicable law;quantitative data;ongoing conflicts;data policy;industrial growth;federal state;digital signature;criminal case;internal security;legal practitioner;regulatory institution;local regulation;consumer good;consumer goods;global coverage;capital participation;market regulation;national account;Labor Law;excessive bureaucracy;benchmark rate;quantitative measure;employment opportunities;Exchange Rates;administrative requirement;informal enterprise;business data;court efficiency;red tape;macroeconomic indicator;national income;standard tool;labor skills;pioneering work;macroeconomic condition;local law;social security;product market;commercial legislation;social inclusion;Independent States;labor income;economic competitiveness;national reform;Legal Services;small entrepreneur;regulatory practice;building permit;local branch;data verification;national regulation;complaint procedure;administrative practice;indian states;registered business;employment increase;contractual dispute;debt default;entrepreneurial activity;potential barrier;tax authority;bankruptcy judge;employment opportunity;academic rigor;reform process;business association;corporate lawyer;firm survey;academic journal;tax authorities;legal fee;government revenue;online payment;economic crisis;

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