Summits | Meetings | Publications | Research | Search | Home | About the G7 and G8 Research Group
German Cabinet Adopts Programme for German G7 Presidency
November 19, 2014
See also Key Topics for Summit Announced
The German Cabinet adopted the programme for the German G7 Presidency on 19 November 2014. The core issues for the Presidency at the level of the Finance Ministers and Central Bank Governors are as follows:
The G7 has a special responsibility for the global economy. Within the G7, Germany advocates long-term structural reforms to improve the environment for investment, innovation and employment, and Germany wishes to strengthen the global upswing. Investment plays a key role in the current climate. The G7 will therefore work to enhance the conditions for investment. Sound public finances are the basis for our actions.
Expediting the work on the new financial market architecture is a core element of the German Presidency. The G7 process supports the G20's declared objective that all systemically important financial institutions, markets and instruments should be subject to an appropriate degree of regulation and oversight.
Measures to counter tax evasion and avoidance by multinational enterprises are further matters of major importance to the German G7 Presidency. The G7 has agreed to support the effective, internationally agreed measures to counter base erosion and profit shifting which were developed by the OECD. Germany will use its Presidency to take this work forwards. The same applies for the automatic exchange of financial account information, which will become the new global standard. The German Government will actively support this process through its Presidency.
Together with the Bundesbank, the German Finance Ministry has held the G7 Presidency at the level of the Finance Ministers and Central Bank Governors since July 2014
Source: German Federal Ministry of Finance
|This Information System is provided by the University of Toronto Library and the G7 Research Group at the University of Toronto.|
Please send comments to:
This page was last updated November 22, 2014.
All contents copyright © 2018. University of Toronto unless otherwise stated. All rights reserved.