Latest Documents


  • 8-September-2016

    English

    Investing in Youth: Australia

    The present report on Australia is part of the series on "Investing in Youth", which builds on the expertise of the OECD on youth employment, social support and skills. This series covers both OECD countries and countries in the process of accession to the OECD, as well as some emerging economies. The report provides a detailed diagnosis of youth policies in the area of education, training, social and employment policies. Its main focus is on disengaged or at-risk of disengaged youth.

  • 6-September-2016

    English

    Recruiting Immigrant Workers: The Netherlands 2016

    The Dutch labour migration system has undergone substantive changes in recent years. To induce a transition to more high-skilled migration, a programme based on salary thresholds has grown in volume while a programme based on work permits after a labour market test has shrunk. New programmes target international graduates either of Dutch educational institutions or of selected institutions abroad. Changes to immigration procedures have shifted responsibility to migrants' employers and have greatly reduced processing times. This review first examines the composition of labour migration to the Netherlands, in the context of present and expected demand in the Dutch labour market. Following a discussion of various programmes and procedures, the review assesses how labour migration contributes to the strategic development of sectors and to employment in regions. It then explores the determinants for the retention of high-skilled migrants and for the integration of international graduates into the Dutch labour market.

  • 30-août-2016

    Français

    Perspectives de l'emploi de l'OCDE 2016

    L’édition 2016 des Perspectives de l’emploi de l’OCDE propose un examen approfondi de l’évolution récente du marché du travail et de ses perspectives à court terme dans les pays de l'OCDE. Le chapitre 1 propose une vue d’ensemble des évolutions récentes du marché du travail en s’intéressant en particulier aux jeunes les plus vulnérables qui sont peu qualifiés, déscolarisés, sans emploi et ne suivant aucune formation. Ce groupe a augmenté ces dernières années dans plusieurs pays de l’OCDE et les gouvernements devront prendre des mesures efficaces s’ils veulent arriver à l’objectif récemment adopté par les pays du G20 de réduire de 15 % la part des jeunes vulnérables d’ici à 2025. Le chapitre 2 s’intéresse à l’utilisation des compétences au travail : les pays font-ils suffisamment pour s’assurer que les travailleurs sont à même de faire pleinement usage de leurs compétences au travail ? Le chapitre 3 étudie les effets à court terme des réformes structurelles sur l’emploi et identifie les stratégies réussies qui permettent de réduire les coûts de transition. Le chapitre 4 examine la façon de réduire les disparités entre hommes et femmes sur le marché du travail dans les économies émergentes et propose une réponse politique globale à ce problème. Une annexe statistique complète les analyses et recommandations présentées dans ce rapport.

     

  • 21-July-2016

    English, PDF, 1,166kb

    Enhancing employability, G20 Report

    Skill requirements are changing rapidly as a result of structural shifts. Workforce employability is essential to turn structural change into an opportunity for all. Education and training systems, labour markets, workers and workplaces will have to become more adaptable. A set of concrete actionable measures is proposed to improve the employability of each economy’s workforce.

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  • 20-July-2016

    English

    Health Expenditure

    Latest estimates point to slowly rising health spending growth, according to OECD Health Statistics 2016. While health spending growth remains somewhat below pre-crisis rates, it has tended to follow economic growth more closely since 2013. This is in contrast to the years leading up to the economic crisis, when growth in health spending strongly outpaced that in the rest of the economy.

  • 19-July-2016

    English

    Graph of the Month

    The OECD Health Division is releasing a new series to highlight its work on health policies and data. A new graph will be available each month.

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  • 19-July-2016

    English

    Health Policy in Your Country

    This new OECD series aims to highlight the latest data in selected countries, to explain their health care systems and to provide key information in a clear and concise way. Each country snapshot highlights the most pertinent issues, be it smoking, obesity, surgical interventions, consumption of antibiotics, physicians density, etc., with the help of key statistics and are followed by brief policy recommendations.

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  • 19-July-2016

    English, PDF, 564kb

    Overview of Health Policy in Germany

    The German health system is characterised by high levels of human and physical resources guaranteeing good access to care with a low direct financial burden for patients. Nevertheless, the changing demographic situation with a rapidly ageing society creating new demand for health services will pose a challenge for Germany’s health system.

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  • 16-July-2016

    English, PDF, 494kb

    OECD Employment Outlook 2016 - Key findings for Netherlands

    The labour market recovery in the Netherlands is lagging behind. As of the last quarter of 2015, the unemployment rate stood at 6.7%, just one percentage point lower than its cyclical peak and three percentage points higher from its level at the start of the global financial crisis. As a result of the sluggish recovery, the unemployment rate in the Netherlands is now slightly higher than that for the OECD as a whole.

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  • 15-July-2016

    English

    More on the Survey of Adult Skills: The outcome of investment in skills

    The recently published Second International Report for the Survey of Adults Skills looks in detail at the extent to which proficiency in literacy, numeracy and problem solving in technology-rich environments matters for the well-being of individuals and nations. The answer that emerges is clear: proficiency is positively linked to a number of important economic and social outcomes.

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