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  • Document

    Fighting capital flight in Ethiopia

    African Journals Online - AJOL, 2013
    There exists no generally accepted definition of the term “capital flight”. For the purpose of this article capital flight refers to Illegal capital flight, also known as illicit financial flows, which disappear from any record in the country of origin. Moreover earnings on the stock of illegal capital flight outside of a country generally do not return to the country of origin.
  • Document

    Tax exemption through letters: issues of legality and equality

    Bahir Dar University School of Law, 2014
    Employment income is one source of income tax in Ethiopia. Employees, in addition to their periodic salary, may be entitled to other payments or gains in cash or in kind during the employment relationship. The main concern of this article is to assess whether payments other than periodic salary of an employee, particularly house and transportation allowances, are taxable or not.
  • Document

    The distributional impact of taxes and transfers: evidence from eight low- and middle-income countries

    World Bank Publications, 2017
    This study presents a set of studies for low- and middle-income countries that use the CEQ approach to examine the distributional effects of individual taxes, transfers, and subsidies as well as their combined impact. Most of the case studies were produced with the objective of informing the World Bank in-country dialogue on fiscal policy or fiscal reform.
  • Document

    Distortions to agricultural incentives in Ethiopia

    World Bank Publications, 2007
    Over the past half century, Ethiopia has gone through three ideologically distinct political regimes: the monarchic regime during 1950-1974, the central planning regime during 1974-1991, and the regime that has been in power since the collapse of Derge regime in May 1991.
  • Document

    Ethiopia public expenditure review

    World Bank Publications, 2016
    Ethiopia’s remarkable socio-economic transformation over the last decade has been marked by: a reorientation of expenditure from recurrent to capital; a significant devolution of resources from Federal Government to Regions; and a clear prioritization of infrastructure spending, while protecting spending on education at four percent of GDP.
  • Document

    Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia: selected issues

    International Monetary Fund, 2015
    This Selected Issues paper reviews the evolution of inequality in Ethiopia and discusses the role of various macroeconomic policies as well as structural factors. With a Gini coefficient of 30, Ethiopia remains among the most egalitarian countries in the world. The most vulnerable households seem to experience less benefit from growth than those in the higher income deciles.
  • Document

    The practice of fiscal federalism in Ethiopia: a critical assessment 1991-2012: an institutional approach

    Université de Fribourg, 2015
    The long statehood history of Ethiopia is known for its decentralized governance system with many autonomous regions and principals ruled by hereditary regional chiefs under various titles, but accountable to King of Kings at the centre. The autonomous regions were not only paying annual tribute to the king of kings, but also had to cooperate with the centre.
  • Document

    Sanitation and wastewater in Africa

    GRID Arendal, 2018
    The relationship between sanitation and wastewater management is crucial in terms of Africa’s social, economic and ecological concerns. Providing adequate sanitation with proper wastewater treatment represents an opportunity in an era of increasing need to reclaim vital waste resources and lead the way towards the realisation of a circular economy.

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