Enterprise funds are an innovative U.S. foreign policy tool created in the early 1990s that use U.S. government funding to stimulate economic development by investing in the private sectors of developing countries.
July 12, 2018
| Daniel F. RundeThe peace and normalization of relations between Ethiopia and Eritrea will require countries like the United States to arbiter the implementation of the peace agreement and to support Eritrea as it emerges from economic isolation.
As of late February 2018, the World Bank Group is seeking a capital increase from its shareholders for the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development. The U.S. role must remain undiminished as it is key to keeping the institution accountable and effective.
The competitive self-interest of countries like China do not provide reliable frameworks and support to combat corruption, terrorism, and other political or economic threats. The United States can add to its portfolio business competitiveness and skills development, which...
Enterprise funds promote entrepreneurship abroad and generate a financial return that benefits the U.S. taxpayer at home. These funds indirectly advance U.S. security by promoting stability overseas by generating economic opportunity.