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Recovery in foreign direct investment is unexpectedly strong, but lacks productive impact

Global flows of foreign direct investment (FDI) jumped 36 per cent in 2015 to an estimated $1.7 trillion, their highest level since the global economic and financial crisis of 2008–2009, the latest UNCTAD Global Investment Trends Monitor reports.
A surge in FDI targeting developed economies was the principal factor behind the global rebound. However, the growth was largely due to cross-border merger and acquisitions (M&As), with only a limited contribution from greenfield investment projects in productive assets. Developing economies saw their FDI reaching a new high of $741 billion – 5 per cent higher than in 2014. 
The UNCTAD report analyses the most recent trends in FDI flows and assesses their prospects for 2016. It covers trends in developed, developing and "transition" economies.

 Comprendre l'économie durable pour s'y investir


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