First, any agreement with the IMF has
two aspects: economic and political.
Economically, a country obliges itself
to implement reform measures, which are calculated based on their
effect on the state budget to either increase revenues or decrease
expenses, or both.
A country agrees to live within these
projections taking into account its ability to meet financial
obligations domestically and with external debtors. If reforms are
implemented and state budget revenues increase, external debtors
remain confident sovereign obligations will be met. Thereby,
creating a general positive economic outlook that extends not only to
international financial institutions and creditors, but also to
multinational investors looking for a return on investment.