The Philippine Development Plan (PDP), 2011–2016 called for real gross domestic product (GDP) to grow by an average of 7%–8% per year, investment ratios to reach 22% by 2016, and a corresponding 17% reduction in extreme poverty. Recognizing the role played by investment in meeting the broader goals of inclusive economic growth and poverty reduction, the PDP targeted public infrastructure spend
Owing to economic and institutional reforms and sound macroeconomic policies, Georgia’s economy grew at an annual average of nearly 6% between 2004 and 2013. Reforms that strengthened public finances, improved business climate, fought corruption, liberalized trade, and upgraded infrastructure led to an impressive annual average growth of more than 9% between 2004 and 2008.
Following the1997–1998 Asian financial crisis, Indonesia became highly aware of the need to deepen and diversify its finance sector. Under the Medium-Term Development Plan, 2004–2009 and the subsequent National Medium-term Development Plan, 2010–2014, the government thus committed to developing the country’s capital market and nonbank finance subsector.