Accusations emerged in late July that the World Bank had pressured the Indian government to select Price Waterhouse Coopers (PwC) for advisory work undertaken as part of the Delhi Water Sector Project. Indian anti-corruption group Parivartan used national freedom of information laws to gain access to the correspondence between the Delhi Jal Board, which oversees water supply in the Indian capital, and World Bank officials. World Bank country director for India Michael Carter said “the insinuation that the Bank attempted to favour PwC is completely unfounded.”
BWP briefing explores IMF's labour market policies in the context of women in the informal economy and suggests they will not contribute to decreasing inequalities.
The Bretton Woods Project published an edited volume on the gendered impacts of some of the most commonly-prescribed macroeconomic policies of the IMF, covering tax, expenditure and labour policies.
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