カンボジアに学ぶ - 開放性を旗印に後発開発途上国から脱却する方法
Dr. Ratnakar Adhikari is currently the Executive Director of the Enhanced Integrated Framework Executive Secretariat at the World Trade Organization. Prior to this assignment, he was the Chief Executive Director of South Asia Watch on Trade, Economics and Environment (SAWTEE), a Kathmandu-based regional think tank. Previously he served, among others, as a Senior Adviser to the National Planning Commission, Government of Nepal, and Trade Programme Specialist for the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), Asia Pacific Regional Centre in Colombo, Sri Lanka. He also worked as a Manager of Nepal Indosuez Bank Ltd. and a Lecturer at the Tribhuvan University, Kathmandu, besides working as a consultant for various multilateral organizations.
Dr. Adhikari has conducted extensive research in the areas of international trade, regional economic integration, development assistance, competition policy, and intellectual property rights, particularly from the perspective of least developed countries. He has (co)-authored/(co)-edited eight books and contributed several articles/chapters in peer reviewed publications. He has also contributed more than 170 short articles/columns in national and international popular media.
Least developed countries like Cambodia are using strategies to graduate on a solid footing that ensures a sustainable and irreversible transition.
Bhutan is about to graduate from least developed status and seeking WTO membership, yet there's still some work to make the most of trade relationships.
Digital entrepreneurship can be a powerful avenue for women’s inclusion in the digital economy with new business opportunities and efficiency gains.
The LDCs' reliance on commodities export is holding them back. But there are ways for these under-resourced nations to join the Fourth Industrial Revolution.
What can be learned from the development of the landlocked, mountainous country of Bhutan - one with strictly sustainable tourism and 100% electricity access?
The pandemic has reduced foreign direct investment flows to African economies. Support is needed to help with investment promotion and facilitation.
The world’s least developed countries can navigate the coronavirus crisis with appropriate support measures, policies, and coordinated global efforts.
第四次工业革命（The innovations of the Fourth Industrial Revolution - 4IR）正影响着我们每一个人。 无人机、人工智能、虚拟现实、3D打印、机器人技术和区块链都在改变着我们所熟知的这个世界。 有些人认为，第四次工业革命将导致机器和机器人取代人类，导致大量人口失业；而其他人则认为，第四次工业革命将为最不发达国家带来...
Examples from Rwandan drones to Nepalese AI data input show that developing countries don't have to miss out on this industrial revolution.
The world's least developed countries can use digital technology to become more inclusive and sustainable. But they'll need our help.
Faster development and technological progress is within Africa's grasp.
The success of Cambodia's economy will be driven by the nation's entrepreneurs and the private sector, and not by more international assistance.
A bottom-up and concerted effort by the LDCs and their trade and development partners will help to create an environment that is better at meeting the goal of graduation.