Kazakhstan is suspending its program of buying foreign assets, including $3 billion worth of U.S. Treasury bonds, according to a statement posted to its website.
The move comes after Kazakhstan has said that it would cut its deficit in half by the end of the year.
The decision is the latest blow to the U.N. economic agency, which was set up to help the world’s largest emerging market economies address their long-running economic problems.
U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron, who is a strong advocate of a U.M.A. program, also urged other countries to do the same.
Government is not only acting, it is acting in solidarity with the U.”
“This is a historic moment and the world will never be the same again if we do not get the help that we need.”
A statement posted on the IMF website said the suspension of the asset purchase was in line with the IMF’s mandate to support the countries of Central and Eastern Europe, and that it was necessary to respond to “the rapid deterioration in their financial and fiscal health.”
Kazakhstan’s economy, which has shrunk by more than a quarter in just the last decade, was already in a state of crisis.
In October, the government said it would raise its national debt by $3.8 billion in the first quarter of 2018, and was seeking to raise it by another $5.8 million to $7.2 billion in 2018.
The U.F.O. has warned that Kazakhstan is on track to reach a debt of $1 trillion in 2018 and that the country is not yet solvent.
Kazakhstan has been unable to avoid the consequences of falling oil prices and falling oil revenues, as well as from a severe food crisis, which is causing food prices to rise and driving up the cost of food imports.
At the same time, the IMF has warned the country of a potential economic recession in 2019 and has warned it against resorting to debtors’ prison, saying it would have the opposite effect.
The IMF has also been warning that Kazakhstan could become a magnet for corrupt officials, saying that the Kazakh government is “increasingly likely to resort to the use of coercive measures to impose its political will on its population.”
Kazakhstan has also announced plans to reduce its foreign reserves to $6 billion, down from $15 billion.
The foreign reserves have increased in recent years, as a result of the oil price collapse, and are now roughly $20 billion.
In its statement, the U of A said the UM.
As decision was “in the best interests of the U as a member of the International Monetary Fund and of the global economy.”
“We are disappointed by the decision and look forward to working with the other members of the IMF on the appropriate next steps,” the UO said in the statement.
The announcement comes after the UF.
A., the agency that oversees the IMF, suspended its program last week, saying its member states were no longer able to fulfill their obligations to the IMF.
A new economic policy is expected to be announced in the coming weeks.
In a statement released Friday, the World Bank said that the UU.
A.’s decision was an important step in improving the functioning of the international financial system.
“With the suspension, the financial system in Kazakhstan is more transparent and transparently accountable, which helps reduce corruption and protect the financial interests of its citizens,” the statement said.
A senior U.
A official, who requested anonymity because of the sensitivity of the issue, said that after Kazakhstan suspended the asset purchases, other countries followed suit.
“These actions will help us achieve our primary objective of increasing transparency and accountability,” the official said.
The news comes as the United States and Russia have been trying to find a solution to a political crisis that has engulfed the country for months.
Earlier this week, the Russian foreign minister called for an end to the current political crisis in Kazakhstan, saying the country needs to move beyond its current political impasse.
“If you do not do that, then you are going to be like Afghanistan,” Lavrov said.
He said that there is a risk that Kazakhstan’s political and economic problems could “spread all over the world.”
“The world needs to wake up and recognize that there are political, economic and social problems in Kazakhstan,” he said.
Russia has also expressed concerns about Kazakhstan’s financial situation.
In March, the International Crisis Group, a think tank, said Kazakhstan’s sovereign wealth fund, the KGN, has a total of $13.5 billion.
“Its assets are now worth around $25 billion.
There are concerns about its ability to meet its obligations,” the report said.
Kazakhstan’s Finance Minister, Mirat Cekimov, said in a statement that the government is working to increase its reserves.
“As a result, we have decided to suspend the asset