Chandan Sapkota’s Blog

In its latest Asian Development Outlook Update 2012, the ADB has revised down Nepal’s economic growth rate for 2012/13 to 3.8 percent from an earlier approximated of 4 percent. The primary reasons are delay in monsoon (and its impact on agriculture output), lack of fertilizers and incomplete budget. The forecast is in line with what experts have been predicting.

Last week, the IMF also elevated concern that development will come credited to past due monsoon down, continued slowdown in industrial output and sluggish development in India. Inflation in 2013 is forecasted to be 8.5 percent. The ADB argues that the shock emanating from Europe’s sovereign personal debt crisis and razor-sharp fiscal consolidation in the US pose the biggest downside risk for Asian economies. Fortunately, it says, most of the Parts of asia have enough space to start countercyclical plan interventions.

The ADO 2012 revise recommends economies to enhance productivity and efficiency to increase wealth. Specifically, it sees a particularly vital role of a high value modern services sector, whose constrains to enlargement are lack of human capital, inadequate infrastructure and restrictive regulations. GDP grew by 4.6% in FY2012 (finished in July 2012), from 3 up.8% a year earlier.

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Good weather allowed a bountiful harvest, and strong increases in tourist arrivals and migrant worker remittances underpinned the recovery. Inflation moderated to 8.3% from near double digits in the last season as food price hikes abated, but non-food inflation remained high, reflecting raises in the administered prices of fuels. Although banking institutions’ liquidity constraint eased, development in credit was slow because there were few attractive investment opportunities.

Political uncertainties continued, designated by the dissolution of the Constituent Assembly on 27 May without agreement on a new constitution. Revenue collection robustly grew, but there was under-spending on capital projects, reflecting limited implementation capability. The exterior position strengthened as travel and leisure and remittances receipts offset a widening trade deficit. In FY2013, GDP growth is likely to dip to 3.8%-falling below the ADO 2012 forecast of 4.0%-as the late monsoon and fertilizer shortages undermine agriculture so that as the inability to approve a budget for all of FY2013 creates fiscal pull. Remittance inflows and visitor arrivals will maintain enlargement in services, but growth in industry shall remain constrained by prolonged power outages, sporadic fuel shortages, and long-standing structural policy and bottlenecks distortions.

Prices in FY2013 will be under great pressure from needed upward adjustments to home fuel costs to limit loss at the Nepal Oil Corporation, and from continuing high inflation in India mirrored in Nepal by the money peg. The Update inflation forecast is elevated to 8.5%. The existing account balance is likely to improve moderately, april as forecast in.

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