Russia bans exports of fuels to Ukraine
Croatian government discusses national reform program
Without several reforms Serbia will not be able to develop its economy. The rule of law and control of corruption are one of the biggest economic problems.
Serbia is the first country ranked in the IBM Global Positioning Trends Report based on the number of jobs created by foreign direct investment (FDI).
Stalowa Wola, Rzeszów, Mielec, Kraśnik, Dębica — right before the outbreak of World War II (WWII) new factories were being opened each month in the Central Industrial District.
Serbia's gross domestic product will accelerate to 4 per cent in 2018 but if Serbia wants to catch up with other countries in the region and Europe, a constant growth of 5% and more is needed.
The banking sector in Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH) continually records an increase in assets. Last year, they increased by 8.2 per cent and amounted to EUR14.447bn.
Slovenian FM to continue with fiscal consolidation
IMF mission to visit Serbia on September 20th
On May 2018, Dušan Vujović, the Serbian Minister of Finance submitted his resignation. Siniša Mali, the mayor of Belgrade, replaced him.
The European Commission (EC) issued a report on the Serbia’s progress in reforms and praises Serbian economic developments. Good progress is achieved in some major areas, particularly with regard to the budget deficit.
A small, southeast European country – Montenegro has been awarded by the European Commission. Brussels has confirmed Montenegro’s first (though ex aequo with Serbia) position in the race for membership in the European Union.