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“Having left the most difficult years of the global crisis behind, […] Turkey is one of the countries which has managed to put its economy back on the path to strong growth in a short period of time.” Ali Babacan, Deputy Prime Minister for Economic and Financial Affairs of Turkey, and Chairman of the OECD Ministerial Council Meeting 2012 explains.
Updated on a daily basis. These statistics are an extract from the database: OECD Quarterly National Accounts. TIPS ...
Provisional estimates show that quarterly gross domestic product (GDP) in the OECD area grew by 0.4% in the first quarter of 2012, up from 0.2% in the previous quarter.
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Investment and growth in OECD economies are increasingly driven by knowledge-based capital (KBC). In many OECD countries, firms now invest as much or more in KBC as they do in physical capital such as machinery, equipment and buildings.
How to design appropriate policies to strengthen growth and make it inclusive and sustainable over time? The policy issues highlighted in this volume - financial development,social policies, innovation, regulation and political economy issues - are relevant to all countries.
Economic policy should be better designed to bring about more inclusive growth, ensuring that the benefits of increased prosperity are shared more evenly across society, according to a new report from the OECD and the World Bank.
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It is high time to Go Structural, said A. Gurría at the launch of the OECD Economic Outlook. Structural reforms are not only the short-term remedy left, but they also offer multiple dividends: they can help us unleash productivity, develop new sources of growth and rebuild confidence.
The global economy is recovering, but confidence is extremely uneven across different regions, according to the OECD’s latest Economic Outlook. European governments must take greater action to ensure that the crisis in the euro area does not derail the recovery.
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This chapter considers long-term prospects and risks for the world economy.