Mongolia overview

Share this page:
Green landscape in Mongolia

Mongolia became an EBRD country of operations in 2006. The EBRD supports Mongolia in its transition to a full market economy and is currently the largest foreign investor in the country. All projects that we have supported have been in the private sector and almost all of these involve local entrepreneurs or banks.

One of the priorities for the EBRD in Mongolia is to support infrastructure projects with private sector participation, including public-private partnerships (PPPs).

The main priorities of the EBRD's work in Mongolia are:

Diversification: The EBRD will aim to expand its engagement with the non-extractive private sector.

Sustainable growth: We support the financial sector through small and medium-sized enterprise (SME)-debt programmes, equity and technical assistance.

Responsible mining and institutions: The EBRD continues to offer debt and equity finance to reputable mining companies which meet its high standards and will support institutional building. All of our support in the mining sector has thus far been directed to local enterprises.

Infrastructure and private sector development: The EBRD supports Mongolia's infrastructure-building "including through the development of renewable energy“ and promotes private sector involvement where possible.

The EBRD's latest Mongolia strategy was adopted on 7 June 2017

Mongolia's policy response to the coronavirus crisis

The EBRD is monitoring Mongola's policy response to the coronavirus pandemic. Our biweekly publication identifies the major channels of disruption as well as selected impact and response indicators.

Learn more

Current EBRD forecast for Mongolia's Real GDP Growth in 2021 3.0%

Mongolia’s economy has been severely affected by the Covid-19 crisis due to the economy’s high external vulnerability. Real GDP fell by 9.7 per cent year-on-year in the first half of 2020, as partial lockdown measures from mid-February 2020 till end-April 2020 significantly constrained household demand. In addition to strict social distancing measures, this period also included a temporary suspension of coal exports to China in February and March and tight restrictions on international flights and railway journeys.
 
Share this page: