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Today’s hyperaccumulation of wealth and widening racial wealth gap are also made possible by the very ownership structure of a capitalist enterprise. (...) It is an ownership structure that excels at concentrating wealth in the hands of a few who did not create it. Wealth generated by a business flows to its owners.
Language:English
Score: 1406400.6 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...files/2022-05/Omar_Freilla.pdf
Data Source: un
The right of peoples and nations to permanent sovereignty over their natural wealth and resources must be exercised in the interest of their national development and of the well-being of the people of the State concerned. 2. (...) The profits derived must be shared in the proportions freely agreed upon, in each case, between the investors and the recipient State, due care being taken to ensure that there is no impairment, for any reason, of that State's sovereignty over its natural wealth and resources. 4. (...) International co-operation for the economic development of developing countries, whether in the form of public or private capital investments, exchange of goods and services, technical assistance, or exchange of scientific information, shall be such as to further their independent national development and shall be based upon respect for their sovereignty over their natural wealth and resources. 7. Violation of the rights of peoples and nations to sovereignty over their natural wealth and resources is contrary to the spirit and principles of the Charter of the United Nations and hinders the development of international co-operation and the maintenance of peace. 8.
Language:English
Score: 1398516.6 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...essionalInterest/resources.pdf
Data Source: un
The right of peoples and nations to permanent sovereignty over their natural wealth and resources must be exercised in the interest of their national development and of the well-being of the people of the State concerned. 2. (...) The profits derived must be shared in the proportions freely agreed upon, in each case, between the investors and the recipient State, due care being taken to ensure that there is no impairment, for any reason, of that State's sovereignty over its natural wealth and resources. 4. (...) International co-operation for the economic development of developing countries, whether in the form of public or private capital investments, exchange of goods and services, technical assistance, or exchange of scientific information, shall be such as to further their independent national development and shall be based upon respect for their sovereignty over their natural wealth and resources. 7. Violation of the rights of peoples and nations to sovereignty over their natural wealth and resources is contrary to the spirit and principles of the Charter of the United Nations and hinders the development of international co-operation and the maintenance of peace. 8.
Language:English
Score: 1398516.6 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/default/files/resources.pdf
Data Source: un
These issues have resulted in private non–foreign direct invest- ment cross-border capital flows to Africa being dominated by high risk–high return investors, such as private equity funds, and investors with a longer-term investment horizon, such as sovereign wealth funds or non-traditional bilateral investors (for instance, China). Sovereign wealth funds and Chinese investors have made major investments in infrastructure and industrialization, supporting economic growth. (...) The bond was arranged by Conservation Capital and the Zoological Society of London . Investors included donors and some private wealth clients with philan- thropic investment goals .
Language:English
Score: 1391553.9 - https://www.uneca.org/sites/de...0DEVELOPMENT%20IN%20AFRICA.pdf
Data Source: un
They also comprise steps to repatriate the large stock of domestic wealth that is kept outside these countries. These conditions include the implementation of sound fiscal and monetary policies, banking reform and the development of local financial markets, enhanced economic governance and institutions. (...) The possibility of reforming the budgeting process was proposed, in order to give equal standing to macroeconomic goals and human development goals. • Good financial intermediation channels savings to investors, reducing the cost of capital. Micro-credit, particularly for women, is an important element to realize the enormous potential of small and medium size enterprises. (...) They also stressed the need to create a level playing field for domestic and foreign investors, cautioning that existing systems of incentives and exemptions to attract FDI may not be consistent with the goal of expanding the revenue base. • In sum, greater focus is required on ways to create wealth and an enabling environment that stimulate saving and investment, and in so doing reduce poverty.
Language:English
Score: 1390678.3 - https://www.un.org/en/ecosoc/m...uary/summary%20of%20RT%20A.pdf
Data Source: un
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We have witnessed over the past decade the rapid expansion of global production networks, which has created corporate giants whose wealth in some instances dwarfs the wealth of entire countries. (...) If governments devise policies strategically it is possible to connect economic activities in developing countries with these global value chains in a beneficial manner: for global job creation, for the transfer of skills and technologies to developing countries, for fostering sustainable small enterprises and to spur on general wealth creation. Transnational corporations also possess the requisite funds and expertise to evolve solutions to the multiple problems we face in the world. (...) It is therefore vital that we create an investment environment that is secure, predictable and conducive to encourage investors to play a more central role for investment in the development agenda.
Language:English
Score: 1380143.3 - https://www.cepal.org/sites/de...ion_masataka_fujita_unctad.pdf
Data Source: un
Thus all the benefits and wealth generated by cooperatives is redistributed in a fairer way among their owner operators and members, as well as society at large, instead of investors. (...) The grade could answer the question: How much does a corporation contribute financially or in kind to the achievement of a nations sustainable development indicators in comparison to the profits it makes off the same initiative for its investors. Taxes could also be levied within each nation where a corporation is active according to their grade.
Language:English
Score: 1377549.4 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-...-WC-statement-partnerships.pdf
Data Source: un
PROFILE OF JAMPRO PRESIDENT DIANE EDWARDS A former Trade Commissioner for Jamaica Promotions Corporation (JAMPRO) in New York, Brussels and London, Ms. Edwards has a wealth of knowledge and experience in international marketing and business development. (...) Equally adept at investment promotions, the President also commenced negotiations with Spanish investors Riu and Iberostar, which led to landed investments in Jamaica; and was instrumental in the development of Jamaica’s garment sub-contracting and information and communications technology (ICT) industries. (...) During her time at JAMPRO since rejoining the organisation, she has led its transformational development to serve as a catalyst for wealth creation through increased customer focus and more effective marketing communications programmes, and has promoted a culture of innovation to facilitate and support the development of new industries in Jamaica.
Language:English
Score: 1376370.5 - https://www.unido.org/sites/de...Edwards_JAMPRO_President_0.pdf
Data Source: un
Funds to remunerate investors can come from donors, the budget of the host country, or a combination of the two. The both SIBs and DIBs risk is intended to be borne by the investor, with remuneration based on success in achieving pre-specified outcomes. (...) Mario Marconi Archinto, Head Philanthropy and Values Based Investing, UBS AG Wealth Management & Swiss Bank Tony Meloto, founder of Gawad Kalinga, Philippines Larry Brown, National Secretary, NUPGE, Canada Amina Mohammed, Secretary General’s Special Advisor on post-2015 development planning, United Nations (by video) 5:15 pm - Q&A Session The session will be a moderator-driven, interactive panel discussion.
Language:English
Score: 1352168.5 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-...ads/2014/11/se-nsfd-041114.pdf
Data Source: un
There are two main impediments to this: Mismatch between features of investment products and requirements of different types of investors . Ultimately, finance responds to investment opportunities and investors buy what suits them most. Domestic and international pension funds, sovereign wealth funds, insurance companies, equity funds, high net-worth individuals, development agencies, and foundations all have different requirements when it comes to financial assets they can invest in, risks they are willing to take, minimum returns, and due diligence they require. (...) Finally, funding the SDGs will require the skill to bridge public and private interests – a capability complementing the skill to structure financial products. On the one hand, investors require returns (whether it be market returns for commercial investors or concessional terms for social impact investors).
Language:English
Score: 1348240.4 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/ffd...ocal-capacity-is-lynchpin.html
Data Source: un