- The economy is growing slowly – an expected 2.4% in 2014 (2.3% the previous year) – amid international uncertainty, notably economic problems and weak growth in the euro zone, Tunisia’s main trade partner.
- Four years of political transition ended in 2014 with elections held and a new constitution approved. Vigilance was heightened to restore security throughout the country. Structural reforms and new investment are needed to help economic transformation and pull the country out of the crisis.
- Regional disparities continue to grow, despite policies implemented since independence, so a medium- and long-term general strategy is needed.
|P-TN-DB0-013|| PROJET DE MODERNISATION DES INFRASTRUCTURES ROUTIERES (PMIR) ||OngoingOnGo|
|P-TN-BG0-003|| TRANSFORMATION STRUCTURELLE ET APPUI AUX CRENEAUX PORTEURS |
Department North Africa Region
Director North Africa Region, Mr. Jacob Kolster
African Development Bank Group
Avenue du Dollar, Les Berges Du Lac II, Tunis 1053, Tunisia
Tel: (+216) 71102953
Fax: (+216) 71194523
|Area:||163,610 sq km|
|Total Population 2015:||11.0 Million|
|Urban Population 2015:||66.73%|
|Female Population 2015:||50.43%|
|GDP:||US$ 45.1 Billion|
|GNI Per Capita 2015:||US$ 4,150|
|Crude Birth Rate (per 1000):||17.24%|
|Human Development Index (rank / 187):||94|
|Human Development Index (scale 0 to 1):||0.712|
|Cumulative Approvals (1967-2015):||UA 5.7 Billion|