A flexible regulatory regime that can balance consumer protection with an openness to innovations that benefit consumers is key to regulating new technologies.
Abdul works on macroeconomic research and surveillance, and on issues relating to infrastructure. He joined the ADB in 2015 from the International Monetary Fund, where he worked on the flagship publication World Economic Outlook. Abdul’s research has focused on financial sector development and international financial integration, fiscal policy, exchange rates and trade, economic resilience, and the macroeconomic effects of infrastructure investment.
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After 500 days of trade conflict, policy uncertainty is growing worldwide and the negative effects are being felt.
India, Indonesia, the Philippines, and Thailand are paving the way for technology to make governance more effective.
The money is there for the taking. But the problem is limited supply of bankable infrastructure projects in the region.