འབྲུག་གི་རྒྱལ་ཡོངས་དགའ་སྐྱིད་དཔལ་འཛོམས་འདི་ དངུལ་འབྲེལ་རིང་ལུགས་སྒྲིང་སྒྲིང་བཟོ་ཐོག་ལས་ ཡར་དྲག་གཏང་ཚུགས་ག?
འབྲུག་རྒྱལ་ཁབ་འདི་ དངུལ་ཟོལ་འབད་ནི་གོ་སྐབས་ མར་ཕབ་ཀྱི་ལཱ་འབདཝ་དང་གཅིག་ཁར་ དངུལ་འབྲེལ་རིང་ལུགས་ཀྱི་ ཉེན་སྲུང་ཡར་རྒྱས་གཏངམ་ཨིན།
To ensure ongoing economic growth in Asia and for the poorest to have a chance to benefit from the region’s growing prosperity, we must prioritize bringing financial services readily and cheaply to the “unbanked”.
To avoid heavy-handed state intervention in small businesses, we need to think of new ways to make it easier for SMEs to obtain credit from commercial banks in ASEAN economies.
GLEIF will be a critically important contribution to help realize many of the current developments in fintech, and to spur more growth in cross-border trade.
There are several important challenges to tackle before blockchain-based solutions can solve real-world problems.
The region’s infrastructure bond market is still at a nascent stage.
The success of these financial instruments in India and Nigeria shows that patriotic ties can be a powerful incentive for diaspora members to invest in their home countries.
Any contemporary story on development in Asia-Pacific begins with reflection on massive gains achieved in the fight against poverty. The incidence of people living on less than $1.25 a day fell from 54.5% in 1990 to 20.7% in 2010, with the number of extreme poor declining from 1.48 billion to 733 million. This precipitous decline in poverty incidence has been accompanied by tremendous gains in access to health and education.
Insurance companies, pension funds, and other institutional investors in Asia and the Pacific can pave the way to a resilient and sustainable future.
As articulated by Cavoli, Rajan, and Siregar (2004) in their survey of East Asian financial integration, financial integration is a multidimensional process closely associated with development of financial markets.