Otaviano Canuto is the executive director at the Board of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) for Brazil, Cabo Verde, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Guyana, Haiti, Nicaragua, Panama, Suriname, Timor Leste and Trinidad and Tobago. Views expressed here are his own and do not necessarily reflect those of the IMF or any of the governments he represents.
Mr. Canuto has previously served as vice president, executive director and senior adviser on BRICS economies at the World Bank, as well as vice president at the Inter-American Development Bank. He has also served at the Government of Brazil where he was state secretary for international affairs at the ministry of finance. He has also an extensive academic background, serving as professor of economics at the University of São Paulo and University of Campinas (UNICAMP) in Brazil.
- Precio de los alimentos continúa siendo una amenaza para los pobres
- Les pauvres toujours sous la menace des prix alimentaires
- The Food Price Threat to Poor Continues
- Picking Up The Pieces
- Money Can’t Buy Equality
- Whither the U.S. Dollar
- To address climate change, we need to measure poverty better
- To Address Climate Change We Need to Measure Poverty Better
- The Day After Tomorrow: Commodities And Uncomfortable Natural Riches
- How Human Rights Have Contributed to Development
- The Poor Are Paying the Price of the Food Cost Spike
- Delivering Aid Differently
- How Public Spending Can Help You Grow
- The Day After Tomorrow: Macro-Financial Policy Catches Up With Reality
- How Do Women Weather Economic Shocks?
- Do the Poor Really Benefit from Labor Migration?
- The Day After Tomorrow: If You Want To Grow, Learn
- The Day After Tomorrow: Will We Ever Trust the State?
- The Day After Tomorrow: The Final Battle in the War Against Poverty
- The Day After Tomorrow: Fiscal Quality
- The Day After Tomorrow: Growth Switchover
- Recoupling or Switchover
- The Role of Cultural Heritage in Poverty Reduction
- Paul Collier and his Plundering Planet: When Both Economists and Environmentalists Don’t Get it Right