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  • 27-November-2014

    English, PDF, 175kb

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Briefing Note for Indonesia

    Many policy initiatives have been implemented in Indonesia, in recognition of the key role quality plays in strengthening health care systems.

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  • 27-novembre-2014

    Français

  • 27-November-2014

    English, PDF, 194kb

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Briefing Note for India

    Many policy initiatives have been implemented in India, in recognition of the key role quality plays in strengthening health care systems. Accreditation programmes for hospitals and health care providers and the development of hospital infection control programmes seem to be the most relevant initiatives.

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  • 27-November-2014

    English, PDF, 130kb

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Briefing Note for Japan (in Japanese)

    日本の長い平均寿命は一連の公衆衛生の取組と国民皆保険により達成されている

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  • 27-November-2014

    English, PDF, 192kb

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Briefing Note for Thailand

    Many policy initiatives have been implemented in Thailand, in recognition of the key role quality plays in strengthening health care systems.

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  • 27-November-2014

    English, PDF, 267kb

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Briefing Note for Viet Nam

    Many policy initiatives have been implemented in Viet Nam, in recognition of the key role quality plays in strengthening health care systems. Accreditation programmes for hospitals and health care providers and the development of hospital infection control programmes seem to be the most relevant initiatives.

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  • 27-November-2014

    English

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Measuring Progress towards Universal Health Coverage

    This third edition of Health at a Glance Asia/Pacific presents a set of key indicators of health status, the determinants of health, health care resources and utilisation, health care expenditure and financing and health care quality across 27 Asia/Pacific countries and economies. Drawing on a wide range of data sources, it builds on the format used in previous editions of Health at a Glance, and gives readers a better understanding of the factors that affect the health of populations and the performance of health systems in these countries and economies.

    Each of the indicators is presented in a user-friendly format, consisting of charts illustrating variations across countries and over time, brief descriptive analyses highlighting the major findings conveyed by the data, and a methodological box on the definition of the indicator and any limitations in data comparability. An annex provides additional information on the demographic context in which health systems operate. It is a joint OECD and WHO/WPRO and WHO/SEARO publication.

  • 27-November-2014

    English, PDF, 172kb

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Briefing Note for Malaysia

    Many policy initiatives have been implemented in Malaysia, in recognition of the key role quality plays in strengthening health care systems. Accreditation programmes for hospitals and health care providers and the development of hospital infection control programmes seem to be the most relevant initiatives.

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  • 27-November-2014

    English, PDF, 88kb

    Health at a Glance: Asia/Pacific 2014 - Briefing Note for Japan (in English)

    Highest life expectancy in Japan has been attained through a series of public health actions and universal health coverage.

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  • 27-November-2014

    English

    Recruiting Immigrant Workers: Norway 2014

    Norway is characterised by very high levels of migration from within the European Economic Area (EEA) and growing but small scale labour migration from countries outside the EEA. In this context, the challenge for managing discretionary labour migration is to ensure it complements EEA flows. High-skilled workers who come to Norway often leave, even if their employer would like to keep them. Norway has many international students, but most appear to leave at graduation or in the years that follow. The spouses of skilled migrants – usually educated and talented themselves – face challenges in finding employment, and this may cause the whole family to leave. Key industries in smaller population centres wonder how they will source talent in the future. This review examines these aspects of the Norwegian labour migration system. It considers the efficiency of procedures and whether the system is capable of meeting demand. It looks at several policy measures that were implemented and withdrawn, and assesses how these and other mechanisms could be better applied. The characteristics and behaviour of past labour migrants is examined to suggest means of encouraging promising immigrants to remain, and how Norway might attract the specific labour migrants from which it can most benefit in the future.

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