Business as usual prevailed over the need for genuine reform during the Annual Meetings of the Bretton Woods Institutions earlier this month. This is the third of a three-blog series dealing with the Doing Business Report scandal, allocation of rich countries unused Special Drawing Rights and the debt crisis.
The European Network on Debt and Development is a civil society network advocating for democratically-controlled, gender-just and human rights-based financial and economic systems.
Eurodad is a network of 60 civil society organisations from 29 European countries working for transformative yet specific changes to global and European policies, institutions, rules and structures to ensure a democratically controlled, environmentally sustainable financial and economic system that works to eradicate poverty and ensure human rights for all.
Eurodad seeks to promote fundamental reforms to how debt crises are prevented and resolved, and put the rights of people ahead of debt service.
Eurodad advocates for greater transparency and enhanced coordination of taxation systems worldwide.
Eurodad works to maximise the potential of development and climate finance as a catalyst for much needed economic, social and ecological transformation.
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Eurodad's deep and detailed understanding of its key work areas has helped it build a strong reputation as a body for current and accurate analysis of complex policy issues.
Skilling up to Scale up: A guide to COP26 for development finance organisations
The Climate Emergency: What's debt got to do with it?
Case studies: Reclaiming sustainable infrastructure as a public good
- Winnie Byanyima, Executive Director, UNAIDS
- Lidy Nacpil, Coordinator, Asian Peoples' Movement on Debt and Development (APMDD)
- Manon Aubry, Member of the European Parliament