By World Bank
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Additional resources for Developing the Occupied Territories: Overview
The CBS argues that the 1967 Census achieved exceptionally high coverage because the curfew that was in force confined people to their homes. It further argues that the registration of births since 1967 is likely to be very nearly complete because birth registration is required to exercise one's rights and to obtain social benefits. Accordingly, the CBS believes that the official data represents the best estimate of the OT population. To the extent that the CBS figures may underestimate the size of the population, the per capita economic and social indicators for the OT derived from the CBS estimates would need to be interpreted with care.
Judkins, T. North, I. Sevilla, C. Parsons, N. Cherbaka and B. Lundquist. Page viii At various stages of its work, the mission benefitted greatly from comments and advice from many Bank staff, including Shawki Barghouti, Sue Berryman, Vinay Bhargava, Yousef Choucair, Gershon Feder, David Ferreira, Mike Garn, John Hayward, Magdi Iskander, Sarshan Khan, Odin Knudsen, Pierre Landel-Mills, Ira Lieberman, Slobodan Mitric, Herbert Morals, Ngozi OkonjoIweala, Toni Pellegrini, Klaus Schmidt-Hebbel, K. Sheorey, Vinod Thomas, William Tyler, and Arvil van Adams and Chris Ward.
The International Comparisons Project attempts to adjust for this by directly comparing the prices of goods in different countries. In terms of ''international" purchasing power (using prices in the United States as a base), the GNP per capita for Morocco is estimated at US$3,300; for Tunisia it is US$4,700; for Turkey, US$4,800; and for Egypt, US$3,600. There is no direct data for Jordan, though on the basis of adjustments made in other countries, its GNP per capita would also be expected to be increased by three to four times.