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sharing in governance of extractive industries

Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez
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  • Oxford
  • United Kingdom
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A blog post by Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez was featured

The political economy of natural resources in Latin America: two panels on resource rents, politics and development

Governments, extractive companies and communities in regions that extract non-renewable resources in Latin America have endured the effects of the end of the last commodity-boom since mid-2014. Some governments and communities have taken seriously the challenge of finding alternative sources of production and income, as extractive companies reduced or suspended their investments and the resource revenues declined significantly. Others are still hopeful of the return of higher prices, specially…See More
Feb 21
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez posted a blog post

The political economy of natural resources in Latin America: two panels on resource rents, politics and development

Governments, extractive companies and communities in regions that extract non-renewable resources in Latin America have endured the effects of the end of the last commodity-boom since mid-2014. Some governments and communities have taken seriously the challenge of finding alternative sources of production and income, as extractive companies reduced or suspended their investments and the resource revenues declined significantly. Others are still hopeful of the return of higher prices, specially…See More
Feb 20
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez posted a blog post

Linking mineral and oil royalties with development

Colombia is one of the 30 countries that manage a significant share of its natural resource revenues through a decentralized system. Moreover, it is the only country in Latin America that has an ad-hoc system to distribute, use and monitor these resource revenues (now a days called the General System of Royalties). The decentralization of resource revenues started in the early 1990s with the enactment of the 1991 Constitution and the law 141 of 1994 that developed it. The Constitution…See More
May 9, 2016
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez favorited Alex Tilley's blog post Your input regarding the Natural Resource Charter
May 9, 2016
charles akong favorited Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez's blog post Call for papers: "The end of the commodity super-cycle and its implications for oil- and mineral-exporting countries"
Mar 29, 2016
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez posted a blog post

Call for papers: "The end of the commodity super-cycle and its implications for oil- and mineral-exporting countries"

The commodity super-cycle (2000-14) played a pivotal role in shaping the politics, institutions and development strategies of resource-rich developing countries. Given the current low-price context it is pertinent to explore how relevant institutions are adapting to this "new normal".  To address this key issue, Jakob Engel (University of Oxford), Rebecca Engebretsen (University of Oxford), Cornelia Staritz (Austrian Foundation for Development Research (ÖFSE)) and Juan D. Gutiérrez (University…See More
Mar 24, 2016
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez commented on Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez's blog post 'Development of local providers in the Colombian extractive sector: Bottlenecks, success factors and policy implications'
"Hi Jeff, thanks for your message. Yes, the journal has an open data policy. You can share it as long as you don't make profit from it. Best wishes, JD"
Mar 1, 2016
Jeff Geipel commented on Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez's blog post 'Development of local providers in the Colombian extractive sector: Bottlenecks, success factors and policy implications'
"Hello Juan! Sounds like an interesting paper. Is it copyrighted? Or are we free to share it widely?"
Mar 1, 2016
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez favorited Liliane Mouan's blog post Can EITI make a difference in Angola?
Feb 26, 2016
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez posted a blog post

Development of local providers in the Colombian extractive sector: Bottlenecks, success factors and policy implications

Societies that have abundant non-renewable natural resources may transform such natural capital into other types of capital (e.g. human, produced, infrastructure) through different channels. For governments that manage natural wealth, the substitution of one type of capital -which depletes as it is exploited- for other sustainable capitals is a public policy challenge. One of the channels of transformation is the creation of forward and backward productive linkages between the extractive sector…See More
Feb 25, 2016
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez commented on Isabelle Ramdoo's blog post 'New Paper:Synergising and optimising mineral infrastructure in regional development strategies'
"The paper is pertinent for my literature review! Thanks for sharing and congrats for the publication Isabelle. Best wishes. JD"
Oct 20, 2015
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez favorited Isabelle Ramdoo's blog post New Paper:Synergising and optimising mineral infrastructure in regional development strategies
Oct 20, 2015
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez commented on Juan Herrera's blog post 'Local Content Frameworks in Latin America'
"Great initiative, look forward to hear more from you and about the progress of the project."
Oct 15, 2015
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez favorited Juan Herrera's blog post Local Content Frameworks in Latin America
Oct 15, 2015
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez favorited Isabelle Ramdoo's blog post Unpacking local content requirements in the extractive sector
Oct 15, 2015
Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez favorited Andrew Bauer's blog post Why Weren't Governments Better Prepared for the Commodity Price Crash?
Jul 7, 2015

Profile Information

Organisation (if non, specify N/A)
Blavatnik School of Government, University of Oxford
Type of Organisation
Academia
Website
http://www.bsg.ox.ac.uk/people/juan-david-gutierrez
Job Title
DPhil student in public policy
About My Work
I am a first–year PhD student in public policy at the Blavatnik School of Government, Oxford University. I have seven years of experience in the Colombian private and public sector and in two of those years I have worked specifically in the extractive sector. Furthermore, my PhD research is directly related to the management of natural resources in Colombia, as I will explain below. Finally, my two PhD supervisors at Oxford are professors Paul Collier and Diego Sánchez-Ancochea.

The main objective of my PhD research is to study the relation oil and mineral windfalls and the quality of public investments. For that purpose I have designed a comparative case study of the Colombian subnational governments. The research strategy is framed under a mixed methods approach that will allow me to engage with my research questions both through a Large-N and Small-N study.
Areas of interest
gold, oil and natural gas, csr, governance and anti-corruption, investing, social accountability, contract and licensing, monitoring revenue collection, redistribution and sustainable development
Intererested in job/consulting opportunities
yes

Juan D. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez's Blog

The political economy of natural resources in Latin America: two panels on resource rents, politics and development

Posted on February 20, 2017 at 17:16 0 Comments

Governments, extractive companies and communities in regions that extract non-renewable resources in Latin America have endured the effects of the end of the last commodity-boom since mid-2014. Some governments and communities have taken seriously the challenge of finding alternative sources of production and income, as extractive companies reduced or suspended their investments and the resource revenues declined significantly. Others are still hopeful of the return of higher prices,…

Continue

Linking mineral and oil royalties with development

Posted on May 9, 2016 at 20:30 0 Comments

Colombia is one of the 30 countries that manage a significant share of its natural resource revenues through a decentralized system. Moreover, it is the only country in Latin America that has an ad-hoc system to distribute, use and monitor these resource revenues (now a days called the General System of Royalties). The decentralization of resource revenues started in the early 1990s with the enactment of the 1991 Constitution and the law 141 of 1994 that developed it. The…

Continue

Call for papers: "The end of the commodity super-cycle and its implications for oil- and mineral-exporting countries"

Posted on March 24, 2016 at 0:18 0 Comments

The commodity super-cycle (2000-14) played a pivotal role in shaping the politics, institutions and development strategies of resource-rich developing countries. Given the current low-price context it is pertinent to explore how relevant institutions are adapting to this "new normal".  To address this key issue, Jakob Engel (University of Oxford), Rebecca Engebretsen (University of Oxford), Cornelia Staritz (Austrian Foundation for Development Research (ÖFSE)) and…

Continue

Development of local providers in the Colombian extractive sector: Bottlenecks, success factors and policy implications

Posted on February 25, 2016 at 23:16 2 Comments

Societies that have abundant non-renewable natural resources may transform such natural capital into other types of capital (e.g. human, produced, infrastructure) through different channels. For governments that manage natural wealth, the substitution of one type of capital -which depletes as it is exploited- for other sustainable capitals is a public policy challenge. One of the channels of transformation is the creation of forward and backward productive linkages between the extractive…

Continue

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