A dashboard of key government indicators by country, to help you analyse international comparisons of public sector performance.
In a boost for international efforts to strengthen co-operation against offshore tax evasion, seven new countries have joined the agreement to exchange information automatically under the OECD/G20 standard.
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This country note provides information on latest trends in income inequalities as well as key findings from the 2015 OECD report "In it Together: Why less inequality benefits all".
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Levels of alcohol consumption in Canada are close to the OECD average and have remained relatively stable in the last 20 years. In 2012, an average of 8.2 litres of pure alcohol per capita was consumed in Canada, compared with an estimate of 9.1 litres in the OECD.
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Water resources allocation determines who is able to use water resources, how, when and where. Capturing information from 27 OECD countries and key partner economies, the report presents key findings from the OECD Survey of Water Resources Allocation and case studies of successful allocation reform.
This document sets out when Canada joined the OECD, what its permanent delegation does, and the benefits of OECD membership.
Low oil prices and monetary easing are boosting growth in the world’s major economies, but the near-term pace of expansion remains modest, withabnormally low inflation and interest rates pointing to risks of financial instability, according to the OECD’s latest Interim Economic Assessment.
This publication contains statistics on fisheries in OECD member countries (with the exception of Austria, Israel and Slovenia) and some non-member economies (Argentina, Colombia, Latvia, Chinese Taipei, Thailand) from 2006 to 2013. Data provided concern fishing fleet capacity, employment in fisheries, fish landings, aquaculture production, recreational fisheries, government financial transfers, and imports and exports of fish.
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This country note from Going for Growth 2015 for Canada identifies and assesses progress made on key reforms to boost long-term growth, improve competitiveness and productivity and create jobs.
Canada admitted 257 900 new permanent residents in 2012, equivalent to about 0.7% of the resident population and close to the average since 2006.