Show simple item record

Post-Conflict Reconstruction: The Afghan Economy (Rebuilding Afghanistan)

dc.date.accessioned2015-06-26T16:05:14Z
dc.date.available2015-06-26T16:05:14Z
dc.date.issued2004-01-15
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/11540/4869
dc.description.abstractAfghanistan’s nation rebuilding and reconstruction process has come a long way in a short time. An interim administration was installed following the Bonn Agreement in December 2001. The first recurrent (ordinary) budget was announced together with the National Development Framework in April 2002. The Emergency Loya Jirga was held in June 2002 followed by the installation of the transitional government led by President Hamid Karzai. A new constitution was prepared by November 2003, went through difficult deliberations at the “constitutional Loya Jirga” starting in December 2003, and was finally approved in early January 2004. The new constitution is notable, among other things, for designating Islam as the national religion, the centralized power of the presidency, and gender equality in principle. The first national population census is being carried out to pave the way for national elections to be held by June 2004. Throughout this period, Afghan authorities have demonstrated a strong ownership in the recovery and reconstruction effort. Despite the still overall uncertain security situation in the country, the authorities represented by President Karzai have so far demonstrated a strong commitment to a free and competitive economic system, and private-sector-driven growth. The present reconstruction effort is two-pronged: it is focused on rebuilding critical physical infrastructure on the one hand, and also on rebuilding public sector institutions from the remnants of Sovietstyle planning to ones that promote market-led development. But macroeconomic planning and management at present is hampered by poor information, weak systems of service delivery, and laws and regulations that need to be reviewed and, if need be, revised. Therefore, this volume aims to covers the efforts being made in this context.
dc.languageEnglish
dc.publisherAsian Development Bank
dc.rightsCC BY 3.0 IGO
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/igo
dc.titlePost-Conflict Reconstruction: The Afghan Economy (Rebuilding Afghanistan)
dc.typeOther Content
dc.subject.expertDevelopment Planning
dc.subject.expertDevelopment Research
dc.subject.expertTechnology Development
dc.subject.expertAid And Development
dc.subject.expertAsian Development Bank
dc.subject.expertComprehensive Development Framework
dc.subject.expertDevelopment Cooperation
dc.subject.expertDevelopment Management
dc.subject.expertDevelopment Planning
dc.subject.expertDevelopment Strategies
dc.subject.adbDevelopment strategy
dc.subject.adbDevelopment models
dc.subject.adbEconomic development
dc.subject.adbNew technology
dc.subject.adbRural planning
dc.subject.adbAid coordination
dc.subject.adbIndustrial projects
dc.subject.adbInfrastructure projects
dc.subject.adbNatural resources policy
dc.subject.adbEducational development
dc.subject.adbAbsorptive capacity
dc.subject.naturalRural planning
dc.subject.naturalRegional development bank
dc.subject.naturalProject finance
dc.subject.naturalStrategic planning
dc.subject.naturalInfrastructure projects
dc.subject.naturalGovernment programs
dc.subject.naturalPublic finance
dc.subject.naturalPublic enterprises
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment
dc.subject.naturalEconomics
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment In East Asia
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment Planning
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment Research
dc.subject.naturalTechnology Development
dc.subject.naturalAid And Development
dc.subject.naturalAsian Development Bank
dc.subject.naturalComprehensive Development Framework
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment Cooperation
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment Management
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment Planning
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment Strategies Development strategy
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment models
dc.subject.naturalEconomic development
dc.subject.naturalNew technology
dc.subject.naturalRural planning
dc.subject.naturalAid coordination
dc.subject.naturalIndustrial projects
dc.subject.naturalInfrastructure projects
dc.subject.naturalNatural resources policy
dc.subject.naturalEducational development
dc.subject.naturalAbsorptive capacity
dc.subject.naturalEconomic development projects
dc.subject.naturalEconomic forecasting
dc.subject.naturalEconomic development projects
dc.subject.naturalMunicipal government
dc.subject.naturalTechnology transfer
dc.subject.naturalExchanges of patents and technical information
dc.subject.naturalTechnical education
dc.subject.naturalTechnology
dc.subject.naturalCommunication in rural development
dc.subject.naturalCommunication in community development
dc.subject.naturalEconomic development projects
dc.subject.naturalDevelopment banks
dc.subject.naturalEconomic forecasting
dc.subject.naturalEnvironmental auditing
dc.subject.naturalCumulative effects assessment
dc.subject.naturalHuman rights and globalization
dc.subject.naturalTransfer Technocracy
dc.subject.naturalAbsorptive capacity
dc.contributor.imprintAsian Development Bank
oar.themeDevelopment
oar.themeEconomics
oar.themeLabor Migration
oar.adminregionCentral West Asia Region
oar.countryAfghanistan
oar.identifierOAR-005011
oar.authorAsian Development Bank
oar.importtrue
oar.googlescholar.linkpresenttrue


Files in this item

Thumbnail

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

  • Institutional Materials
    Institutional materials are ADB-centric publications and similar materials from other institutions that have elements of being scholarly. Institutional materials may consist of administrative documents, strategy or policy notes and reviews, conference proceedings, operational reports, or project notes that may be of value to researchers and academics. It is possible that these materials may not serve as the primary resource for research work, but they may point researchers to the right direction and give supplemental data.

Show simple item record

Users also downloaded