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The OECD Jobs Strategy has been articulated around ten broad orientations for macroeconomic and structural policy which together form a comprehensive blueprint for action to create more jobs and reduce unemployment, and to increase standards of living and strengthen social cohesion.
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This working paper looks at the evidence of changes in the bargaining structure stemming from the incomes policies agreements, discusses their possible long-run impact in terms of NAIRU and features of the inflationary process, and more.
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The OECD's submission, which is re-printed herewith, was based on both past and ongoing work in the Directorate for Education, Employment, Labour and Social Affairs and the Economics Department.
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Do market failures justifies subsidies? OECD Economic Studies No. 14.
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Are disincentives other than wage level inhibiting firms from hiring aditional workers and thus keeping unemployment high? OECD Economic Studies No. 11.
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Does the widespread slowdown in wage increases in recent years reflect policy initiatives to make labour markets work better? OECD Economic Studies No. 8.
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This article explores the meaning and the macroeconomic implcations of labour market flexibility, particularly in the face of external supply shocks. OECD Economic Studies No. 6.