Islande


  • 26-février-2018

    Français, PDF, 108kb

    Objectif croissance 2017 - Islande

    Objectif croissance 2017 - Islande

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  • 27-novembre-2017

    Français

    Marché du travail et négociations collectives en Islande : partager le butin sans gâcher les parts

    L’Islande se caractérise par des niveaux de vie élevés, un faible taux de pauvreté et une forte inclusivité, et son système de retraite est l’un des plus viables.

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  • 11-octobre-2017

    Français

    Assurer la pérennité du tourisme de nature en Islande

    En Islande, le tourisme connaît un formidable essor. Le nombre de touristes visitant le pays chaque année a quadruplé entre 2010 et 2016 et tout indique que ce dynamisme va se poursuivre. De fait, le secteur du tourisme, qui est aujourd’hui la principale source de recettes d’exportations, crée également des emplois et voit se multiplier les créations d’entreprises.

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  • 8-August-2017

    English

    Collective bargaining in Iceland: sharing the spoils without spoiling the shares

    Icelandic labour market is flexible with high labour market participation, low unemployment, and labour supply dynamically responds to the economic cycle.

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  • 27-juin-2017

    Français

    Étude économique de l'Islande 2017

    Étude économique de l'Islande 2017

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  • 27-June-2017

    English

    OECD Economic Surveys: Iceland 2017

    Iceland is the OECD's fastest growing economy. It has made a remarkable turnaround from the crisis, helped by booming tourism, prudent economic policies and a favourable external environment. Iceland has an egalitarian society with strong trade unions, very low inequality and high gender balance. Nevertheless, as a very small open economy Iceland is prone to boom and bust cycles. Prudent fiscal and monetary policy are warranted in the current economic boom.

    The spectacular growth in tourist numbers has provided new jobs, boosted tax revenues and attracted currency inflows, but there are some growing pains with social pressures emerging. Growing tourist numbers are putting pressure on the environment, infrastructure and housing. Furthermore, the strengthening króna has created difficulties for other internationally-exposed sectors.

    Iceland is the most highly unionised OECD country and the wage-bargaining system has contributed to high living standards and an inclusive society. Nevertheless, recent disruptive strikes and high wage awards have intensified inflationary pressures and threaten competiveness. Fostering trust among the social partners and increasing wage coordination would make collective bargaining more effective and help sustain the benefits of the system for future generations.

    SPECIAL FEATURES: SUSTAINABLE TOURISM; EFFECTIVE LABOUR RELATIONS
     

  • 22-June-2017

    English

    OECD Economic Survey of Iceland launches Tuesday 27 June 2017

    The latest OECD Economic Survey of Iceland, to be published on Tuesday 27 June, analyses the factors behind the country’s remarkable economic turnaround as well as steps that can be taken to preserve sustainable and inclusive growth.

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  • 1-septembre-2015

    Français

    La reprise est solide en Islande mais il reste des défis à relever pour que la croissance soit durable

    La reprise en Islande ne s’est jamais démentie depuis la crise financière mondiale, comme l’attestent une activité économique se situant au-dessus des niveaux d’avant la crise ainsi qu’un certain nombre d’autres signes visibles de normalisation, tels que la décrue du chômage, le redressement des finances publiques et l’amélioration de la situation financière des ménages.

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  • 9-February-2015

    English, PDF, 97kb

    Going for growth 2015 - Iceland

    This country note from Going for Growth 2015 for Iceland identifies and assesses progress made on key reforms to boost long-term growth, improve competitiveness and productivity and create jobs.

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  • 27-February-2013

    English

    A clean energy economy - Lessons from Iceland

    In his speech to OECD Ambassadors, the President of Iceland discussed how Iceland could offer lessons on the nature of a clean energy economy; and presented some insights from Iceland's recent challenges in dealing with the financial crisis.

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