On Thursday, the head of the International Monetary Fund Christine Lagarde said that China can avoid a "hard landing" if Beijing will implement a number of state-owned enterprises reform and adapt its monetary policy under markets.
However, Ms Lagarde also noted that the secondary effects of China's transition to a slow but steady pace of growth will continue to put pressure on oil exporters and other commodities around the world. Prices for oil and metals is now two-thirds lower than achieved in 2014 and the peak is likely to remain low for some time to come. Taking this into account developing countries' need for additional funding from the IMF and other international organizations will continue to grow.
Therefore, he said the head of the IMF, the fund wants to be ready to overcome any difficulties using the new and improved means of financing. She stressed that China's transition to a new economic model will be difficult and will create more volatility in the markets.
In the coming months, the IMF will work to improve the existing financial instruments such as credit lines, as well as to develop new tools to deal with such situations.
Earlier it was reported that several countries-exporters of commodities, including Peru, Nigeria, Angola and Azerbaijan are negotiating on financing with the World Bank.
Lagarde said that developed economies should take steps to support growth through accommodative monetary policy and increase spending on infrastructure.