Actualités et idées

Actualités et idées (15)

L’Afrique perd chaque année environ 60 milliards USD à travers les flux financiers illicites (FFI). Définis par Global Financial Integrity comme « l’argent illégalement gagné ou transféré », cette énorme hémorragie de ressources financières provenant du continent sape gravement la capacité de l’Afrique à mobiliser des ressources nationales, laissant ainsi les pays africains sans ressources pour financer leur développement. La plupart de ces FFI proviennent de pratiques de fraude et d’évasion fiscales exercées par des sociétés multinationales, en particulier celles qui sont impliquées dans le secteur de l’industrie extractive. Au cours des trois dernières décennies, les pertes cumulées du continent s’élèvent à plus d’un milliard de dollars. Ainsi, les FFI privent effectivement les pays de revenus publics qui auraient pu être utilisés pour lutter contre la pauvreté et les inégalités.

Last modified on vendredi, 04 mai 2018 11:12
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The Conference on Promoting International Co-operation in TCombating Illicit Financial Flows and Enhancing Asset Recovery to Foster Sustainable Development was held in Abuja, Nigeria from 5 – 7 June, 2017. The Conference was organized under the auspices of the Presidential Advisory Committee Against Corruption (PACAC) in collaboration with the Federal Ministry of Justice and Ministry of Foreign Affairs.

Last modified on mardi, 11 juillet 2017 18:44
Accelerating the IFF Agenda for African Countries
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Illicit financial flows (IFFs) are a large and growing problem for the African continent, with upwards of $70 billion in IFFs leaving the continent annually.1 African governments, intergovernmental organizations, industry, and civil society have come to understand the severity of the problem over the past few years.

The following list of actions are meant to address some of the first steps in addressing IFFs. These actions are foundational, involving measures that can either be undertaken more quickly and easily in some countries where some of the processes and commitments may already be underway or measures that lay the groundwork for later reforms. The result is an Accelerated IFF Agenda that governments can use as a place to begin their work to tackle IFFs in their own countries, leading to greater domestic resource mobilization and growth, resources which will be critical in making progress on the Sustainable Development Goals of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, and the African Union’s Agenda 2063, the Addis Tax Initiative, and the Africa Mining Vision.

Last modified on jeudi, 20 avril 2017 12:10
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