Reports


  • 18-April-2015

    English

    OECD Urban Policy Reviews: China 2015

    China needs a new model of urbanisation to match the shift to a new model of growth. For decades, both urbanisation and growth have been based on robust export demand, cheap labour, cheap land and artificially low pricing of environmental externalities. None of these can support growth or urban development in the future.

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  • 13-April-2015

    English, PDF, 68kb

    Water Resources Allocations: China Country Profile

    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.

  • 20-March-2015

    English

    Economic Survey of China 2015

    The Chinese economy has performed extremely well and is now transitioning to slower but healthier growth – the “new normal”.

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  • 19-March-2015

    English, PDF, 4,131kb

    China in a Changing Global Environment

    A possible policy road map for sustaining China's transition towards a more inclusive, high-productivity and knowledge-based economy - that will ultimately support a transition to high-income status - would include initiatives spanning a broad range of policy domains.

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  • 19-March-2015

    Chinese, PDF, 3,574kb

    All on Board: Making Inclusive Growth Happen in China - Chinese version

    Rapid growth has changed the face of China, lifting hundreds of millions of people out of poverty, facilitating unprecedented urbanisation and raising living standards. Yet a number of challenges need to be addressed to sustain strong, increasingly inclusive growth, so that benefits of rising prosperity can be shared evenly. This report provides evidence-based analysis, shares international best practices and identifies policy options.

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    Also AvailableEgalement disponible(s)
  • 19-March-2015

    English, PDF, 4,149kb

    All on Board: Making Inclusive Growth Happen in China

    Rapid growth has changed the face of China, lifting hundreds of millions of people out of poverty, facilitating unprecedented urbanisation and raising living standards. Yet a number of challenges need to be addressed to sustain strong, increasingly inclusive growth, so that benefits of rising prosperity can be shared evenly. This report provides evidence-based analysis, shares international best practices and identifies policy options.

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  • 9-February-2015

    English, PDF, 94kb

    Going for growth 2015 - China

    This country note from Going for Growth 2015 for China identifies and assesses progress made on key reforms to boost long-term growth, improve competitiveness and productivity and create jobs.

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  • 27-November-2014

    English, PDF, 183kb

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Briefing Note for China

    Many policy initiatives have been implemented in China, in recognition of the key role quality plays in strengthening health care systems.

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  • 17-September-2014

    English, PDF, 156kb

    OECD Employment Outlook 2014 - Key findings for China

    During the global economic crisis, China’s unemployment rate (in urban areas) remained almost unchanged despite the slowdown in the real economy. The unemployment rate peaked at 4.3% in 2009, only 0.3 percentage points above the pre-crisis level, while the real GDP growth rate fell from 14.2% in 2007 to 9.2% in 2009.

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  • 24-July-2014

    English

    Tourism and the Creative Economy

    As the significance of the creative economy continues to grow, important synergies with tourism are emerging, offering considerable potential to grow demand and develop new products, experiences and markets.These new links are driving a shift from conventional models of cultural tourism to new models of creative tourism based on intangible culture and contemporary creativity. This report examines the growing relationship between the tourism and creative sectors to guide the development of effective policies in this area. Drawing on recent case studies, it considers how to strengthen these linkages and take advantage of the opportunities to generate added value. Active policies are needed so that countries, regions and cities can realise the potential benefits from linking tourism and creativity. Key policy issues are identified.

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