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The EBRD believes that economic inclusion – the opening up of economic opportunities to previously under-served social groups – is integral to development. If people are given a chance to succeed, they are more likely to participate in the workforce, pursue education, or engage in other activities that lead to economic growth and support transition.
2014 marks the 25th anniversary of the fall of the Iron Curtain and the 10th anniversary of the countries of Central and Eastern Europe and the Baltics joining the EU. To illustrate the EBRD’s role in this transition of this region we're publishing a series of stories about ‘The New Europe’ in words, photos and video.
The EBRD believes that a strong and productive private sector is vital for increasing food security, market supply and the efficiency of global food production and distribution.
The EBRD has adopted a new Energy Strategy which will guide its investments in the energy and natural resources sector.
The EBRD is working hard to strengthen local capital markets and encourage the use of local currencies in its countries of operation to counteract major weaknesses in their transitions.
The EBRD has been a pioneer in championing the role of the private sector in the struggle to develop and finance ways of generating energy that do not compromise our planet’s future.
The EBRD was one of the main founders of the the Vienna Initiative, which brings together public and private sector stakeholders from EU-based cross-border bank groups in the region.
The southern and eastern Mediterranean is the latest region in which the Bank is working to boost economic and democratic change.
The EBRD has played a critical role in helping its countries of operation respond to and plan for a sustained recovery from the financial crisis.
The EBRD is supporting the upgrade of Ukraine’s nuclear power plants to bring operating nuclear reactors in line with international standards.
Last updated 29 April 2014