OECD Journal on Budgeting

Frequency :
3 times a year
ISSN :
1681-2336 (online)
ISSN :
1608-7143 (print)
DOI :
10.1787/16812336
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The OECD journal on public sector budgeting, published three times per year. It draws on the best of the recent work of the OECD Working Party of Senior Budget Officials (SBO), as well as special contributions from finance ministries, and makes it available to a wider community in an accessible format. The journal provides insight on leading-edge institutional arrangements, systems and instruments for the allocation and management of resources in the public sector. Now published as a part of the OECD Journal subscription package.

Also available in: French
 
 
 

Volume 9, Issue 3 You do not have access to this content

Publication Date :
28 May 2010
DOI :
10.1787/budget-v9-3-en

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  28 May 2010 Click to Access: 
    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/4209031ec001.pdf
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  • http://www.keepeek.com/Digital-Asset-Management/oecd/governance/fiscal-futures-institutional-budget-reforms-and-their-effects_budget-9-5kmh6dnl056g
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Fiscal futures, institutional budget reforms, and their effects
Barry Anderson, James Sheppard
Long-term fiscal projections provide a basis to discuss the sustainability of current public policies over an extended period (ten years or more) against select fiscal indicator(s). They do so by modelling future government expenditures and revenues based upon a number of explicit demographic, macroeconomic, microeconomic, and other assumptions. Such projections have been considered best practice for budget/ fiscal transparency for nearly a decade, yet their use is still limited to a relatively small number of industrialised countries. This article extrapolates evidence from 12 OECD countries of the role of fiscal projections in balancing political pressures for short-term spending against fiscal pressures and risks over an extended time horizon. The article makes recommendations concerning three aspects of fiscal projections: their frequency; their analytical quality; and their institutional quality.
  28 May 2010 Click to Access: 
    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/4209031ec003.pdf
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  • http://www.keepeek.com/Digital-Asset-Management/oecd/governance/budgeting-in-bulgaria_budget-9-5kmh6dn6n4d7
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Budgeting in Bulgaria
Ian Hawkesworth, Richard Emery, Joachim Wehner, Kristin Saenger
Bulgaria’s budget management has seen a series of structural and procedural reforms, including in budget execution, treasury functions, internal audit, and programme and medium-term budgeting. This article discusses the use of modern budgeting techniques in Bulgaria such as top-down budgeting, multi-year budgeting perspectives and the use of performance information in the budget process, and makes recommendations for budget formulation, the role of Parliament, budget execution and management (including organisational questions and the role of municipalities), and accounting and audit.
  28 May 2010 Click to Access: 
    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/4209031ec004.pdf
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  • http://www.keepeek.com/Digital-Asset-Management/oecd/governance/budgeting-in-latvia_budget-9-5kmh6dmr9zvk
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Budgeting in Latvia
Dirk-Jan Kraan, Joachim Wehner, James Sheppard, Valentina Kostyleva, Barbara Duzler
At the time of this review, fiscal policy in Latvia was in considerable turmoil as a consequence of the world-wide financial crisis. Thus, some of the usual budget rules and procedures were not followed during budget preparation 2009 and 2010 and budget execution 2009. This review examines the usual budget rules and procedures that were followed until 2008 and also the major institutional revisions that were discussed in 2009. The instability of fiscal policy is a major problem for Latvia and there is an urgent need to bring more stability to the budget process.
  28 May 2010 Click to Access: 
    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/4209031ec002.pdf
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  • http://www.keepeek.com/Digital-Asset-Management/oecd/governance/crisis-budgeting_budget-9-5kmhhk9qf2zn
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Crisis Budgeting
Allen Schick
Budgeting is fundamentally altered, if only temporarily, by pressures that overwhelm established policies and practices. This article discusses conventional and non-conventional responses to crisis, and how crisis impacts on the budget process. Just as crisis has mobilised governments to take global actions that spill beyond national boundaries, the aftermath of crisis will spur them to harmonise and integrate budget policies that affect the international financial system.
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