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By: Paola Totaro
Date: 20 January 2017
Kosovo is to revolutionise its land laws and will, for the first time, clearly define formal ownership and encourage women to inherit and own land in their own right.
Deputy Prime Minister Hajredin Kuci said on Friday that the government wanted to modernise its property system to "bring Kosovo society fully into the Western world" and foster greater equality and prosperity in the Balkan country.
Join USAID to learn more about land tenure and property rights country by country, starting with Kosovo. In this 30 minute webinar we will examine land tenure and property rights in Kosovo, and explore USAID’s recently updated Land Tenure Country Profile for Kosovo with Dr. Maureen Moriarty-Lempke, the country profile’s primary author.
The constitution was drafted the Constitution Commission before being approved by the Assembly of Kosovo.
Prospects for economic growth depend
upon the success of two overarching factors (1) mitigating
risks related to political uncertainty and the maintenance
of peace and security in the region; and (2) implementation
of a policy program that promotes private sector- led
growth, including completion of the reconstruction effort.
Such a package of reforms might include the following
measures: Within a sound fiscal position proceed with
As Kosovo moves towards resolution of
its political status, the attention of the authorities and
of the international donor community is increasingly turning
towards the need for modernization of Kosovo's economic
and social infrastructure in order to facilitate sustained
economic growth and development. This note looks further
into the underlying causes and the actions that will be
required to address them. The main conclusions of the note
When designing and implementing a
project in a conflict-affected country, some of the
conflict's more obvious impacts-damage to
infrastructure and energy supplies, are apt to immediately
come to mind. However, based on the experiences with the
Kosovo privatization program, there are additional problems
related to a conflict's aftermath that may be
overlooked during a project's design but which should
Poverty in Kosovo is widespread and has
remained persistent in the first half of this decade. The
evidence suggests that poverty is higher among those who
live in families that are large, have many unemployed
members, and have low education levels. The poor are also
geographically concentrated in rural areas and a few
regions. The main message of this report is that the slow
and volatile growth was doubly disadvantageous. The first
Kosovo's economic growth in the
past decade has been solid, yet, with a gross domestic
product (GDP) per capita of 1,760, the country remains one
of the poorest in Europe. The end of the conflict, output
was growing at double-digit rates, driven by the
donor-funded reconstruction efforts. Since 2005, annual
growth has decelerated to below 5 percent. However, the
other countries in Southeast Europe have been growing