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  • 17-June-2016

    English

    Soft skills for the future

    The demand for soft skills is increasing, and recent evidence suggests that the supply does not seem to keep up. The benefits from further development of these skills go beyond better labour market outcomes, as soft skills have been shown to contribute to overall well-being.

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  • 16-June-2016

    English

    System of unit labour cost, OECD - Updated: June 2016

    Growth in OECD Unit Labour Costs slows to 0.5% in the first quarter of 2016

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  • 16-June-2016

    English

    OECD Regions at a Glance 2016

    OECD Regions at a Glance shows how regions and cities contribute to national economic growth and well-being. This edition updates more than 40 region-by-region indicators to assess disparities within countries and their evolution over the past 15 years. The report covers all the OECD member countries and, where data are available, Brazil, People’s Republic of China, Colombia, India, Latvia, Lithuania, Peru, the Russian Federation and South Africa.
    New to this edition:
    - A comprehensive picture of well-being in the 391 OECD regions based on 11 aspects that shape people's lives: income, jobs, housing, education, health, environment, safety, civic engagement and governance, access to services, social connections, and life satisfaction.  
    - Recent trends in subnational government finances and indicators on how competencies are allocated and co-ordinated across levels of governments.

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  • 13-June-2016

    English

    A more skilled population ahead: age or cohort effects?

    A more skilled population ahead: age or cohort effects? Evidence from PIAAC and the differences in policies approach.

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  • 9-June-2016

    English

    Harmonised Unemployment Rates (HURs), OECD - Updated: June 2016

    OECD unemployment rate stable at 6.4% in April 2016

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  • 7-June-2016

    English

    Recruiting Immigrant Workers: Europe 2016

    The OECD series Recruiting Immigrant Workers comprises country studies of labour migration policies. Each volume analyses whether migration policy is being used effectively and efficiently to help meet labour needs, without adverse effects on labour markets. It focuses mainly on regulated labour migration movements over which policy has immediate and direct oversight. This particular volume looks at the efficiency of European Union instruments for managing labour migration.

  • 3-June-2016

    English

    Tax incentives and skills: A cautionary tale about the risk of complexity

    Tax incentives are used widely across OECD countries to incentivise individuals to invest in education and training, but are they effective? Recent evidence from the USA highlights the risk of creating overly complex systems in which the embedded incentives are no longer fully understood by individuals. This carries an important lesson for other countries in designing their own tax measures for skills investments.

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  • 1-June-2016

    English

    Anticipating Change: Work, Skills and Job Quality

    To maximise the positive impact of digitalisation on productivity and growth, countries will need to invest in the right skills, promote job quality, and adapt labour market institutions and social protection to the new world of work. This raises a number of interrelated challenges. This paper provides suggestions on which policies are needed to confront these challenges and anticipate change.

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  • 31-May-2016

    English

    Refugees are not a burden but an opportunity

    When nearly a million Vietnamese “boat people” fled their country in the late 1970s and early 1980s and sought refuge elsewhere, they were typically seen as a burden and often turned away. Eventually, many were allowed to settle in the US. Most arrived speaking little or no English and with few assets or relevant job skills. Yet Vietnamese refugees are now more likely to be employed and have higher incomes than people born in the US.

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  • 27-May-2016

    English

    Are we only apparently mismatched? Reasons and consequences of apparent qualification mismatch

    Workers can be mismatched by qualifications while their skills are, in fact, adequate for their jobs. This situation, ‘apparent’ qualification mismatch is more common in certain fields of study than in others and speaks to the need of strengthening the links between employers, education providers and students to share information on the true skills, to avoid true skills mismatch.

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