The OECD and the Mexican Public Administration Ministry are holding a high level meeting on "New ICT solutions for public sector agility" in Mexico City.
This 3rd Annual OECD-Mexican Ministry of Economy Conference allowed to reflect on the results achieved in the improvement of competitiveness, and to identify the challenges for Mexico for the immediate future.
This roundtable focused on the role of insurance and private pension systems in fostering economic growth, including infrastructure development, innovation, and green growth.
The OECD is joining forces with Mexico’s biggest state-owned enterprises, the Federal Electricity Commission (CFE) and Petróleos Mexicanos (PEMEX) to reinforce the efficiency, transparency and competitiveness of their procurement procedures.
Mexico's finance minister Ernesto Cordero talks about economic recovery and the G20 agenda during a visit to the OECD.
The Guide for state and municipal public servants provides concrete recommendations of high impact reforms that can be implemented in the short term.
The UN Climate Change Conference was held in Cancún, Mexico (COP16, 29 Nov-10 Dec 2010). What were the actions taken? For OECD experts involved at Cancún, policy focused on financing, market solutions and technological change.
This seminar brings together policy makers from Latin America and economists from academia, international organisations and the private sector to discuss policies that would help Latin American countries to strengthen their growth potential.
Representatives of almost 100 governments were invited to meet in Los Cabos, Mexico, on 1-2 September 2009 to decide next steps in a global campaign to improve transparency and exchange of banking, ownership and other information for tax purposes.
Shoe shine workers in Cairo, street vendors in Calcutta, badly-paid public officials driving their taxis at night in Moscow–this is informal employment. A new Development Centre study, "Is Informal Normal?", examines policy options to respond to the challenge of creating more and better job