The ease of doing business score considers a wide range economic, regulatory, and performance factors over time including business startup cost, difficulty in getting construction permits, electricity cost and installation, property registration, credit availability, protecting minority investors, tax payment, cross borders trading, contract enforcement, insolvency resolution, and lack of high performance and technologically savvy workforce.
The ease of doing business score helps assess the level of the best and worst regulatory and economic performance over time. A zero score stands for the worst and a hundred means there are no barriers to doing business in an environment. The sub-Sahara score shows, according to the Chart , that the economic environment has a fifty percent improvement to make to ease up barriers to doing business.
Other areas that help ease doing a business environment that worth a thorough understanding include but not limited to administrative laws, alternative dispute resolution laws, banking and credit laws, bankruptcy and collateral laws, civil codes, commercial and company laws, constitutions, construction law, court jurisdiction laws, environmental laws, insolvency law, labor laws, land and building laws, privacy laws, securities laws, tax laws, trade and customs laws.