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  • 20-November-2018

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    GDP Growth - Third quarter of 2018, OECD

    OECD GDP growth slows to 0.5% in third quarter of 2018

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  • 19-November-2018

    English

    Regulatory framework for the loan-based crowdfunding platforms

    In a growing number of OECD countries policymakers are designing specific regulations for lending-based crowdfunding platforms.

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  • 19-November-2018

    English

    To what extent do policies contribute to self-employment?

    Using cross-country time series panel regressions for the last two decades, this paper seeks to identify the main policy and institutional factors that explain the share of selfemployment across European countries.

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  • 12-November-2018

    English

    OECD, BSR and Danone launch 3-year initiative to strengthen inclusive growth through public-private collaboration

    Business and government should work more closely together to reduce inequality and foster inclusive growth. To help achieve this, at the Paris Peace Forum, Gabriela Ramos, OECD Chief of Staff, G7/G20 Sherpa and leader of the OECD’s Inclusive Growth Initiative, and Emmanuel Faber, Chairman & CEO of Danone, launched the Business for Inclusive Growth (B4IG) Platform.

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  • 12-November-2018

    English

    Composite Leading Indicators (CLI), OECD, November 2018

    CLIs continue to signal easing growth momentum in the OECD area

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  • 8-November-2018

    English

    Growth and economic well-being: second quarter 2018, OECD

    OECD household income growth slows to 0.3%, lagging behind GDP growth in second quarter of 2018

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  • 7-November-2018

    English

    Achieving responsible, effective and inclusive multilateralism

    The rising tide of protectionist measures, which we are witnessing, is harmful and costly. Recent OECD data has estimated that each dollar of new tariffs costs global households 40 cents, while each dollar of tariff reduction adds 90 cents to global household incomes.

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  • 6-November-2018

    English

    OECD and China: strengthening multilateralism, partnering on international standards

    Inequalities of income, wealth and opportunity continue to divide our societies and fuel political uncertainty and turbulence. In the OECD, the income gap between the top and the bottom deciles is now almost 10 times, up from 7 times in the 1980s. We have to reverse these trends with growth that is more inclusive, which empowers people and places that have been left behind.

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  • 6-November-2018

    English

    Consumer Prices, OECD - Updated: 6 November 2018

    OECD annual inflation stable at 2.9% in September 2018

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  • 31-October-2018

    English

    Measuring Employment Generated by the Nuclear Power Sector

    The nuclear energy sector employs a considerable workforce around the world, and with nuclear power projected to grow in countries with increasing electricity demand, corresponding jobs in the nuclear power sector will also grow. Using the most available macroeconomic model to determine total employment – the 'input/output' model – the Nuclear Energy Agency and International Atomic Energy Agency collaborated to measure direct, indirect and induced employment from the nuclear power sector in a national economy. The results indicate that direct employment during site preparation and construction of a single unit 1 000 megawatt-electric advanced light water reactor at any point in time for 10 years is approximately 1 200 professional and construction staff, or about 12 000 labour years. For 50 years of operation, approximately 600 administrative, operation and maintenance, and permanently contracted staff are employed annually, or about 30 000 labour years. For up to 10 years of decommissioning, about 500 people are employed annually, or around 5 000 labour years. Finally, over an approximate period of 40 years, close to 80 employees are managing nuclear waste, totalling around 3 000 labour years. A total of about 50 000 direct labour-years per gigawatt. Direct expenditures on these employees and equipment generate approximately the same number of indirect employment, or about 50 000 labour years; and direct and indirect expenditures generate about the same number of induced employment, or 100 000 labour years. Total employment in the nuclear power sector of a given national economy is therefore roughly 200 000 labour years over the life cycle of a gigawatt of nuclear generating capacity.
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