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Doing Business Learning Series: Doing Business 2019 – what are the results?

What gets measured gets done.

Over the past 15 years, the Doing Business report has encapsulated this principle. Anc...view more

About the Presenters

Santiago Croci

Santiago Croci joined the Doing Business team in March 2008. He is the Program Manager of the joint World Bank-IFC Doing Business Report which provides measures of business regulations for local firms in 190 economies. He previously oversaw the Stakeholders Engagement component of Doing Business. Prior to that, he led the Getting Credit - Legal Rights indicator. Before joining the team, Mr. Croci worked on an insolvency and creditor rights initiative at the Legal Vice-Presidency of the World Bank Group. He also worked on development issues at the Competitiveness Capacity Building Initiative of the Organization of American States. Mr. Croci holds a law degree in corporate law from Montpellier I University (Montpellier, France) and a master's degree in international law from Paul Cézanne University (Aix-en-Provence, France). Mr. Croci speaks French and Spanish.

Jayashree Srinivasan

Jayashree Srinivasan leads the Dealing with Construction Permits indicator of the Doing Business Report. She has extensive experience in indicator development and has helped design and develop several new indicator sets, including the Getting Electricity Indicator of the Doing Business Report, the Regulatory Indicators for Sustainable Energy, and the forthcoming pilot Digital Business Indicators. Ms. Srinivasan has also led operational missions and dialogues on government reform priorities, and co-authored investment climate reports based on analytical evidence. Prior to joining Doing Business, Ms. Srinivasan worked in the South Asia Region of the World Bank Group in the Sustainable Development Unit.

Indira Chand

Indira Chand is a Senior Communications Officer who leads the outreach and dissemination effort of the Doing Business report.

Questions Submitted

Vedat Bobby

- Mar 25, 2019
n Nevada, for example, prospective homeowners can qualify for a grant of up to 5% of their mortgage to put toward a down payment and closing costs. District of Columbia residents can qualify for a down payment assistance loan of up to 3.5% of their mortgage. The loan needs to be repaid only if you sell, refinance or vacate the property within the first five years. Help isn’t reserved for low-income borrowers. Nevada’s grant program is available to those with an annual income below $98,500. The D.C. program caps income eligibility at just over $132,000

Jafar

- Mar 16, 2019
Sangat Membantu

Ki

- Dec 9, 2018
Thanks!
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