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Working Paper

Bridging the Atlantic : Brazil and Sub-Saharan Africa, South–South Partnering for Growth

ACCESS TO EDUCATION ACCESS TO INFORMATION ACCESS TO RESOURCES ACCOUNTABILITY ACCOUNTING AGRICULTURE AID EFFECTIVENESS BONDS BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS REGULATIONS CAPACITY DEVELOPMENT CAPITAL ACCUMULATION CENTRAL BANKS CLIMATE CHANGE CLIMATIC CONDITIONS COLLUSION COLONIALISM COMMODITIES COMMODITY COMMODITY PRICES COMMON MARKET COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY CONNECTIVITY CONSOLIDATION CORRUPTION CREDIT LINES CUSTOMS UNION DEMOCRACIES DEMOGRAPHIC DEMOGRAPHIC GROWTH DEVELOPED COUNTRIES DEVELOPING COUNTRIES DEVELOPING COUNTRY DEVELOPING ECONOMIES DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE DEVELOPMENT BANK DEVELOPMENT BANKS DEVELOPMENT PROCESSES DEVELOPMENT PROJECTS DIVISION OF LABOR E-GOVERNMENT ECONOMIC CRISIS ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT ECONOMIC DYNAMISM ECONOMIC GROWTH ECONOMIC PERFORMANCE ECONOMIC POWER ECONOMIC RELATIONS ECONOMIC RESEARCH ECONOMIC TRENDS EMERGING ECONOMIES EMERGING MARKETS EMPIRICAL EVIDENCE EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT POLICIES ENTREPRENEURIAL DEVELOPMENT ENTREPRENEURS EXCLUSION EXPENDITURE EXPLOITATION EXPORT EARNINGS EXPORTS FACILITATION FINANCE CORPORATION FINANCIAL AID FINANCIAL CRISIS FINANCIAL RESOURCES FLOW OF CAPITAL FOOD SHORTAGE FORECASTS FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT FOREIGN INVESTMENT FOREIGN TRADE FUTURE GROWTH FUTURE PROSPECTS GDP GDP PER CAPITA GLOBAL ECONOMIC PROSPECTS GLOBAL ECONOMY GLOBAL INTEREST GLOBAL MARKET GLOBAL MARKETS GOVERNANCE INDICATORS GROSS DOMESTIC PRODUCT GROWTH RATE GROWTH RATES GUARANTEE AGENCY HOUSING HUMAN RIGHTS INCOME INDUSTRIALIZATION INEQUALITIES INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT INSTITUTIONAL CAPACITY INSTITUTIONAL ENVIRONMENTS INSTITUTIONAL REFORM INSTITUTIONAL REFORMS INTERNATIONAL CAPITAL INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION INTERNATIONAL ECONOMY INTERNATIONAL FINANCE INTERNATIONAL MARKET INTERNATIONAL TRADE INVESTMENT CLIMATE JOB CREATION JOINT VENTURE LABOR MARKET LAWS LEGISLATION LIMITED ACCESS LIVING CONDITIONS LOCAL INSTITUTIONS MARKET DIVERSIFICATION MARKET ECONOMIES MARKET ECONOMY MARKET SHARE MERCHANT MERCHANTS METALS MINES MOBILE PHONES MONOPOLY MUTUALLY BENEFICIAL PARTNERSHIPS NATIONAL INCOME NATURAL RESOURCES OIL OUTPUTS OUTREACH PER CAPITA INCOME POLICY MAKERS POLITICAL SYSTEMS PORTFOLIO POWER PARITY PRIVATE CONSUMPTION PRIVATE INVESTMENT PRIVATE SECTOR DEVELOPMENT PRODUCTIVITY PUBLIC INVESTMENT PUBLIC POLICIES PURCHASING POWER PURCHASING POWER PARITY RACIAL EQUALITY RAPID GROWTH REAL GDP REGIONAL DEVELOPMENT BANKS REGIONAL INTEGRATION REGULATORY FRAMEWORKS SCHOLARSHIP SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT SOCIAL INEQUALITY SOCIAL PROTECTION SOCIAL SERVICES SOCIOECONOMIC BACKGROUNDS TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE TECHNICAL SUPPORT TECHNOLOGICAL CHANGE TECHNOLOGY TRANSFER TELECOMMUNICATIONS THIRD WORLD TRADING SYSTEMS TRANSPARENCY TRANSPORT URBAN DEVELOPMENT WEALTH WORLD ECONOMY WORLD TRADE
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World Bank, Washington, DC
Africa | Sub-Saharan Africa | Brazil | Mozambique
2017-05-30T21:05:31Z | 2017-05-30T21:05:31Z | 2012

Bridging the Atlantic is a descriptive study of Brazil's involvement with counterparts in Sub-Saharan Africa through knowledge exchange, trade, and investments. The objective of the study is to understand these relations better with the intent to forge concrete and mutually beneficial partnerships between Brazil and Sub-Saharan Africa. Brazil and Sub-Saharan Africa are natural partners, with at one point a shared geography and later a shared history. Since the turn of the twentieth century, Africa has become one of the major fronts of Brazil's international agenda. Africa is rapidly changing and Brazil has expressed growing interest in supporting and taking part in African development. The study includes a narrative of the shared history between Brazil and Africa, as well as a description of Brazilian foreign direct investment and trade with Africa. It ends with recommendations made by the World Bank to strengthen the cooperation between Brazil and Sub-Saharan Africa.

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