• 25-March-2010

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    China in the 2010s: Rebalancing growth and strengthening social safety nets

    The world’s second-largest economy is helping drive the global recovery. But to sustain high growth and social cohesion, China needs to continue rebalancing its economy by boosting public spending on human capital and social services, and further reforming pensions and health care.

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      Economic Survey of China 2010
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  • 23-March-2010


    The OECD, the World Economy and China

    In a speech given in Beijing, Angel Gurría recommended that China boost public spending on social infrastructure, including education, health, pensions and social assistance, in order to reduce inequalities, and suggested a more flexible exchange rate regime to avoid looming inflationary pressures.

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  • 22-March-2010


    The transformation of China’s growth pattern in the new global context

    China’s economy has outperformed all expectations, both over the long haul and, more recently, during the global Great Recession. But structural reforms are still needed in a number of areas such as increased social spending to improve living standards over the longer run, according to the OECD Secretary-General.

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  • 20-March-2010


    Global Economic Outlook

    Speaking at the China development forum, Mr Gurría said that the world is now emerging from the deepest recession since the 1930s but he added that OECD countries need to face the challenge of ensuring that a strong, jobs-rich recovery takes hold and that potential growth can be restored and maintained over the longer term.

  • 2-February-2010


    Strong Chinese growth resumes but increased social spending needed, says OECD report

    With the help of massive government stimulus action, China is now leading the world economy out of recession, according to a new OECD report.

  • 21-March-2009


    Beyond the crisis: for a stronger, cleaner, fairer world economy

    In his speech delivered at the China Development Forum, Mr. Gurría described the OECD strategic response to the crisis. Stronger means making our economies more resilient and able to deliver durable benefits in terms of material well-being. Cleaner is not only in the sense of environmentally sustainable, but also addressing the “darker” side of globalisation, issues like money laundering, corruption and tax evasion that impede us from

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