By Caroline Pestieau, R Culpeper, C Pestieau, Roy Culpeper
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Extra resources for Development and Global Governance
Developing countries have repeatedly raised the question of the need to increase the number of basic votes assigned to each member. , a particular proportion of these votes. Whereas at the Bretton Woods conference it was thought that qualified majorities would be required in only two cases (one being quota adjustments), the original Articles of Agreement already established qualified majorities for decision making in nine areas. 1 The obvious explanation for the increase in the number of decisions requiring a qualified majority is the desire to protect some particular interest that could be affected by such decisions.
Conclusions The IFIs are becoming marginalized in world economic decision making and capital flows. Their half-century anniversary approaching and also the millennium provide a good opportunity to rethink their mandates. Three options are possible: to close them down as being no longer relevant to the present world; to let them continue to react to events, which may be useful to the achievement of policy objectives of industrialized countries, but makes little contribution to global problems, and may indeed make some problems worse, by reducing public action and giving an excessive role to the market; or to undertake radical reform to enable the institutions to respond to present global economic and social issues.
The CFIs would continue to have their own boards, but these would be responsible to the ESSC as the major world economic decision-making body. The ESSC would meet regularly to oversee world economic development, review progress and identify changes in national and international policies; emergency meetings would be convened during a world economic crisis. The ESSC would attempt to devise solutions to critical problems or request the CFIs to do so. This structure of governance would enhance participation in world economic decision making and place the CFIs firmly within the United Nations, under the direction of a political body, the ESSC.