Publications & Documents


  • 3-June-2017

    English

    12th Festival of Economics (Trento, Italy) - 2017

    The OECD LEED Trento Centre organises a round-table session on "Culture, health and well-being", on Saturday 3 June 2017 at 17.30, Trento (Italy).

  • 2-June-2017

    English

    Will labour remain different from the other factors of production?

    When it comes to labour and migration, global governance of almost any kind is missing. When it comes to labour, the International Labour Organization, which is the oldest among the institutions mentioned here, has little power and deals mostly with national labour rules.

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  • 1-June-2017

    English, PDF, 526kb

    Principles for leveraging Local Benefits from Global Sporting Events

    At the request of the French Minister Patrick Kanner, the LEED Programme has developed the 2008 key principles to focus uniquely on global sporting events.

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  • 30-May-2017

    English

    Reforms for more and better quality jobs in Spain

    The Spanish economy is growing strongly, but there is a risk that many people are being left behind.

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  • 29-May-2017

    English

    Business brief: Towards an inclusive and competitive labour market for the evolving world of work

    The way businesses operate is rapidly changing. A strong online presence and tailored services are crucially important to their global development. Together with the emergence of the on-demand economy the traditional employment relationship is therefore being replaced by a diversity of more detached, agile and adaptable forms of employment.

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  • 29-May-2017

    English

    Japan should do more to help young people take part in the labour market

    Japan should step up efforts to improve young people’s job prospects and reduce the share of 15-29 year-olds who are not in employment, education or training (the “NEETs”), according to a new OECD report.

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  • 29-May-2017

    English

    Investing in Youth: Japan

    The present report on Japan is the seventh report in the Investing in Youth series. In three statistical chapters, the report provides an overview of the labour market situation of young people in Japan, presents a portrait of young people who are not in employment, education or training (the NEETs) and analyses the income situation of young people in Japan. Two policy chapters provide recommendations on how Japan can improve the school-to-work transition of disadvantaged young people, and on how employment, social and training programmes can help the NEETs find their way back into education or work.

    Earlier reviews in the same series have looked at youth policies in Brazil (2014), Latvia and Tunisia (2015), Australia, Lithuania and Sweden (2016).

  • 24-May-2017

    English, PDF, 3,380kb

    Policy Brief on the Future of Work: Basic Income as a Policy Option

    Recent debates of Basic Income proposals shine a useful spotlight on the challenges that traditional forms of income support are increasingly facing, and highlight gaps in social provisions that largely depend on income or employment status. Reforms towards more universal income support would need to be introduced in stages, requiring a parallel debate on how to finance a more equal sharing of the benefits of economic growth.

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  • 19-May-2017

    English

    Why workers matter for a successful new production revolution

    The talk of the town this year has truly been the so-called fourth industrial revolution–and rightly so. Digitalisation causes an increasing interconnectivity of people, production and processes. Combined with the rapid development in artificial intelligence, self-learning machines and robot technology it heralds a new time of revolutionary technological progress.

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  • 18-May-2017

    English

    G20 Labour and Employment Ministers Meeting: Shaping the Future of Work

    Globalisation, demographic trends and technological change are transforming jobs in our economy. 9% of jobs across OECD countries could be automated in the next 15-20 years and a further 25% are at risk of significant change. The risk in emerging economies is even larger. According to recent studies, China and India together account for the largest technically automatable employment potential.

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