domestic savings in French
A significant proportion of their domestic savings is lost to African countries as a result of capital flight.
By reducing the risk of financialization and liquefaction of non-financial assets, the development and reforms of capital markets have become important in raising the level of domestic savings.
Domestic savings and investment rates in the region have continued to be low and inadequate, while capital flight remains pervasive.
In contrast, in the less developed transition economies the domestic savings base is weak and financial intermediation underdeveloped.
MICs will require substantial external financial resources to augment domestic savings.
The international community may agree to share that additional requirements half-and-half with the country concerned, provided that country attempts to increase its domestic savings.
The shortage of professional and technical skills, paucity of domestic savings and vulnerability to external shocks pose further constraints.
There is a risk with simple interest rate subsidies that they discourage sustainable commercial lending and the mobilization of domestic savings for housing construction and improvements.
UNCTAD was neglecting domestic savings and untitled real estate capital, which could be very high in developing countries, as sources of financing for development.
With a domestic savings rate of 1.8 per cent, African countries will be unable, in the short term, to mobilize the resources required to achieve this rate of growth from their savings.