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The OECD Development Centre and the European Commission are pleased to invite you to the side event: Making the most of migration in developing countries: What role for public policies?
En 2015, un consensus international s’est formé autour de 17 ambitieux objectifs à portée mondiale visant à mettre fin à la pauvreté, s'attaquer aux conséquences du changement climatique et à rendre le monde plus inclusif et prospère.
Les analyses du projet sur la situation des jeunes en Côte d’Ivoire montrent une augmentation du taux NEET (en anglais - ni en emploi, ni en études, ni en formation) des jeunes, avec un désavantage plus important chez les femmes.
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The work of the Development Centre explores the social and economic impacts of migration on migrants as well as on countries of origin and destination. With 244 million individuals living outside their country of birth, international migrants represent 3% of the world’s population. Emigrants contribute to the development of their home countries by sending remittances, investing, and transferring knowledge and ideas.
Here is the story of Yao Koumedzro, 31, from Kpalimé, Togo : "I am a graphic designer of books, poster adverts and magazines. I am also in charge of PROJAD, the Youth in Action for Development Program. The program provides at-risk youth – the very poor or drug addicted – with jobs, health services and educational support."
Here is the story of My Nhan Ngo, 27, from Can Tho, Viet nam : "I grew up in the countryside, in Bac Lieu, where my parents are rice farmers. I moved to Can Tho, --about 150 kilometres away – when I was 18 so that I could finish my studies. After high school, I participated in a 2-year professional college diploma programme in accounting and then waitressed for two years at a local restaurant.
Here is the story of Inga Spînu, 35, from Moldova : "I consider myself very lucky to be able to manage both a career and motherhood. The only way I can do it is with family support. My husband and I have a two-year-old son, and since June 2016 I have been working full-time at an institute for justice. I grew up in a small village 75 km away from Chisinau".
The EMnet Asia Meeting “Energy Challenges and Business Opportunities” will take place on Tuesday, 14 March 2017, at the OECD Conference Centre in Paris. The meeting will gather multinational companies, policy makers and OECD experts to discuss regional energy trends and their impact on business operations in Asia.
The Economic Outlook for Southeast Asia, China and India is a bi-annual publication on regional economic growth, development and regional integration in Emerging Asia. It focuses on the economic conditions of Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) member countries: Brunei Darussalam, Cambodia, Indonesia, Lao PDR, Malaysia, Myanmar, the Philippines, Singapore, Thailand and Viet Nam. It also addresses relevant economic issues in China and India to fully reflect economic developments in the region. The 2017 edition of the Outlook comprises four main parts, each highlighting a particular dimension of recent economic developments in the region. The first part presents the regional economic monitor, depicting the near-term and medium-term economic outlooks, as well as macroeconomic and regional integration challenges in the region. The second part discusses the recent progress made in key aspects of regional integration. The third part presents this edition's special focus: addressing energy challenges and renewable energy development in particular. The fourth part includes structural policy country notes offering specific recommendations.
2016 a été de nouveau une année difficile pour les migrations mondiales avec un nombre record de décès dans la Méditerranée, principalement des migrants et des réfugiés d'Afrique. De nombreux pays ont dû faire face à un afflux sans précédent de réfugiés.