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sharing in governance of extractive industries

David Mihalyi
  • Male
  • London
  • United Kingdom
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Latest Activity

Tom Walker favorited David Mihalyi's blog post Mongolia’s Crisis Averted—For Now
Mar 27
David Mihalyi posted a blog post

Mongolia’s Crisis Averted—For Now

We have published a blog commenting on the announcement of an IMF bailout for Mongolia, which you can read here: http://www.resourcegovernance.org/blog/mongolia-crisis-averted-for-nowOur findings build on the results from using our latest tool, a user-friendly macro-fiscal model to analyze how different shocks or policy changes - especially in the mining sector -  would impact the trajectory of the economy.Find…See More
Mar 19
David Mihalyi posted a blog post

Mongolia Macro-fiscal Model

NRGI has developed a new tool linking resource sector developments to a detailed picture of Mongolia’s economy and budget in order to inform ongoing discussions on pressing fiscal issues and long-term sustainability.It incorporates project level models of the country’s five largest mine, a semi structural macroeconomic model and detailed budget forecasts.  It projects a baseline scenario of the economy and describes how different shocks or policy changes would impact the trajectory of key…See More
Mar 3
David Mihalyi commented on David Mihalyi's blog post 'Debt Sustainability Challenges in Resource-Rich Developing Countries'
"Thank Bryan! I am actually on my way back from work in Mongolia looking at debt sustainability. Indeed, another case where gov debt piled up on the expectation of mining wealth, but also one where shifting project timelines, opaque borrowing and…"
Nov 25, 2016
Bryan Christopher Land commented on David Mihalyi's blog post 'Debt Sustainability Challenges in Resource-Rich Developing Countries'
"Good to have somebody do the data gathering and analysis - check out Mongolia as a classic case! Moody's just re-rated (down) and the IMF has been in town."
Nov 23, 2016
A blog post by David Mihalyi was featured

Debt Sustainability Challenges in Resource-Rich Developing Countries

The International Monetary Fund and the World Bank are currently undertaking a review of their debt sustainability framework for low-income countries. We at the Natural Resource Governance Institute submitted comments on how the framework could better address the particular debt sustainability challenges faced by resource-rich countries.…See More
Nov 22, 2016
sampebgo souleymane favorited David Mihalyi's blog post Natural Resource Charter Case Studies
Nov 22, 2016
David Mihalyi posted a blog post

Debt Sustainability Challenges in Resource-Rich Developing Countries

The International Monetary Fund and the World Bank are currently undertaking a review of their debt sustainability framework for low-income countries. We at the Natural Resource Governance Institute submitted comments on how the framework could better address the particular debt sustainability challenges faced by resource-rich countries.…See More
Nov 19, 2016
David Mihalyi favorited Semkae Kilonzo's blog post Tanzania and Mozambique in the race for big gas money
Sep 11, 2016
David Mihalyi posted a blog post

Angola, Good Deals, and Mining the Data Deluge

Let’s imagine a country with a large resource deposit. In this country, the government grants a private company license to extract it. In a given year of production, the company extracts USD 1 billion worth of resources and then pays a 30% share—USD 300 million—through several channels of taxation to the host government. Citizens who observe similar numbers in company, government and watchdog reports are left wondering whether such a ratio is high or low—essentially, if it represents a good or…See More
May 8, 2016
David Mihalyi posted a blog post

Natural Resource Charter Case Studies

This is a series of case studies that illustrates the principles of the Natural Resource Charter. The charter is a tool used by governments and societies seeking to better harness the opportunities created by extractive resources. The charter is organized around 12 core precepts offering guidance on key decisions governments face, beginning with whether to extract resources and ending with how generated revenue can…See More
Apr 25, 2016
Kim Schultze favorited David Mihalyi's blog post NRGI Launches New Oil, Gas and Mining Open Data Platform ResourceProjects.org
Apr 5, 2016
David Mihalyi posted a blog post

NRGI Launches New Oil, Gas and Mining Open Data Platform ResourceProjects.org

NRGI is excited to launch the public alpha version of ResourceProjects.org.ResourceProjects.org is an open-source repository of data on oil, gas and mining projects across the world. It provides a platform to collect, display, download and search extractive project information using open data. It aims to harvest data on project-by-project payments to governments—based on recent mandatory disclosure legislation in the EU, U.S. and…See More
Apr 2, 2016
David Mihalyi replied to Valérie Marcel's discussion 'Surprised #WorldBankInstitute survey shows positive views of oil industry community impacts. Anyone hv diff. survey results?'
"Hi Valerie, I think another reason beyond the one you cite for largely positive views on community impact is that this type of survey reaches those with internet connectivity: predominantly urban, more educated. They are probably more likely to…"
Nov 26, 2015
daniel gilbert favorited David Mihalyi's blog post IMF's Open FARI Model Release an Important First Step
Oct 19, 2015
David Mihalyi posted a blog post

IMF's Open FARI Model Release an Important First Step

Today, the International Monetary Fund released its model for evaluating and designing oil and mining deals in resource-rich countries. NRGI welcomes the move. With growing availability of open data on extractives and a growing community of users of such models, it’s an important step toward bettering public scrutiny and understanding of resource deals and the flow of revenues.Last year, NRGI …See More
Oct 10, 2015

Profile Information

Organisation (if non, specify N/A)
NRGI
Type of Organisation
Civil Society Organisation
Website
http://www.resourcegovernance.org/
Job Title
Economic Analyst
About My Work
-
Areas of interest
governance and anti-corruption, investing, contract and licensing, monitoring revenue collection, redistribution and sustainable development

David Mihalyi's Blog

Mongolia’s Crisis Averted—For Now

Posted on March 19, 2017 at 20:30 0 Comments

We have published a blog commenting on the announcement of an IMF bailout for Mongolia, which you can read here: 

http://www.resourcegovernance.org/blog/mongolia-crisis-averted-for-now

Our findings build on the results from using our latest tool, a user-friendly macro-fiscal model to analyze how different shocks or policy changes - especially in the mining sector -  would impact the trajectory…

Continue

Mongolia Macro-fiscal Model

Posted on March 3, 2017 at 17:30 0 Comments

NRGI has developed a new tool linking resource sector developments to a detailed picture of Mongolia’s economy and budget in order to inform ongoing discussions on pressing fiscal issues and long-term sustainability.

It incorporates project level models of the country’s five largest mine, a semi structural macroeconomic model and detailed budget forecasts.  It projects a baseline scenario of the economy and describes how different shocks or policy changes would impact the trajectory…

Continue

Debt Sustainability Challenges in Resource-Rich Developing Countries

Posted on November 19, 2016 at 12:00 2 Comments

The International Monetary Fund and the World Bank are currently undertaking a review of their debt sustainability framework for low-income countries. We at the Natural Resource Governance Institute submitted comments on how the framework could better address the particular debt sustainability challenges faced by resource-rich countries.…

Continue

Angola, Good Deals, and Mining the Data Deluge

Posted on May 8, 2016 at 22:49 0 Comments

Let’s imagine a country with a large resource deposit. In this country, the government grants a private company license to extract it. In a given year of production, the company extracts USD 1 billion worth of resources and then pays a 30% share—USD 300 million—through several channels of taxation to the host government. Citizens who observe similar numbers in company, government and watchdog reports are left wondering whether such a ratio is high or low—essentially,…

Continue

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