English, PDF, 3,026kb
Over the past two years, Italy has made a tremendous effort to speed up long overdue structural reforms. These reforms have been courageous, ambitious and wide-ranging and could add up to an estimated 4% to GDP over the next 10 years. Drawing on OECD member countries’ experiences, this brochure presents an update of key OECD policy advice in areas that are critical to Italy’s future.
Italian, PDF, 3,445kb
Basandosi sulle esperienze degli altri Paesi OCSE, il presente opuscolo presenta un aggiornamento delle principali raccomandazioni OCSE su politiche decisive per il futuro dell’Italia.
Drawing on the OECD’s expertise in comparing country experiences and identifying best practices, this book tailors the OECD’s policy advice to the specific and timely priorities of Italy, focusing on how its government can make reform happen.
Country Notes from OECD Economic Policy Reforms: Going for growth 2011 presenting OECD recommendations for structural reform priorities for individual countries.
OECD Secretary-General Angel Gurría has welcomed the measures adopted by the Italian government to address fiscal sustainability while boosting growth and equity.
L’economia italiana si sta riprendendo e noi concordiamo con il governo nell’attenderci per l’anno prossimo una crescita leggermente migliore di quest’anno”, ha dichiarato Angel Gurría. “Non dobbiamo tuttavia sottovalutare il lavoro che resta da svolgere. L’Italia deve ancora fare dei passi in avanti per rafforzare la crescita e diminuire il rischio di futuri shock economici
Well targeted macroeconomic and structural policies would ensure long-term growth for the Italian economy while contributing to healthier public finances, according to the OECD Secretary-General presenting the Economic Survey of Italy in Milan.
English, , 117kb
This note is taken from Chapter 3 of Economic Policy Reforms: Going for Growth 2010.
Economic forecasts for GDP, unemployment, inflation and fiscal balance.
Compulsory school education in Italy produces poor results in terms of 15-year-olds’ performance on PISA tests, compared with other OECD countries, despite a relatively high level of expenditure, as discussed in this working paper.