English, PDF, 1,475kb
The design of economic policy and how budgeting resources are allocated are crucial factors in a gender-equal society. Based on the 2016 OECD Survey of Gender Budgeting Practices, this report analyses current gender budgeting practices, identifies potential entry-points for gender-responsive policy-making and useful areas for more specific future study.
The effective use of school resources is a policy priority across OECD countries. The OECD Reviews of School Resources explore how resources can be governed, distributed, utilised and managed to improve the quality, equity and efficiency of school education.
The series considers four types of resources: financial resources, such as public funding of individual schools; human resources, such as teachers, school leaders and education administrators; physical resources, such as location, buildings and equipment; and other resources, such as learning time.
This series offers timely policy advice to both governments and the education community. It includes both country reports and thematic studies.
This tooklit is a collection of good practices to help co-operation and exchange of ideas across countries on risk governance policies.
The Paris floods are another call to action for the international community. Preventing such shocks from happening and limiting the damage they cause should be a public policy priority.
Français, PDF, 3,321kb
Le présent document contient un inventaire des capacités existantes de l’OCDE en lien avec chacun des 17 Objectifs de développement durable (ODD). Il cible une sélection de données, outils et instruments d’action et plateformes de dialogue. C/MIN(2016)6/ADD1
Français, PDF, 2,833kb
De saines politiques publiques fondées sur des observations concrètes – et mises en œuvre avec efficacité – seront essentielles à la réalisation de l’Agenda 2030. Ce document expose quatre grands domaines d’action pour l’OCDE, mettent en évidence ce que l’Organisation pourrait faire de plus – ou faire différemment – à l’appui de la concrétisation des Objectifs de développement durable. C/MIN(2016)6
After a period of relatively robust growth that has allowed tens of millions of poorer households to join the global middle class, growth in Latin America has slowed recently, partly as a result of external factors. To close the still large gaps in living standards in relation to advanced economies, the region needs to significantly raise productivity growth while making sure that everybody has the opportunity to benefit from it. This will require comprehensive structural reforms, supported by a pro-productivity policy framework that incorporates social inclusion considerations from the outset.
Corruption creates major impediments to inclusive growth and productivity. This paper outlines the OECD’s role in fighting corruption and promoting integrity. It also explains its new strategy for public integrity which provides a guide for a comprehensive and coherent Integrity System.
Public governance can make a broad-based contribution to sound, sustainable and inclusive growth. Aligning public governance tools and processes with the broader objectives of policy making for inclusive growth can help governments deal with the complexities that go hand-in-hand with reconciling growth and inclusiveness. These complexities include setting out a vision, ensuring that policies complement each other and that different parts of government work together towards common goals, and engaging stakeholders to improve effectiveness, delivery and inclusion. After describing the OECD approach to inclusive growth, the report discusses which public governance principles, tools and arrangements can be used, and when, to enable a whole-of-government shift towards inclusive growth.
This review analyses the governance and institutional framework of digital government in Chile. It is based on the OECD Recommendation on Digital Government Strategies. It first benchmarks the institutional arrangements of ten advanced countries in the field of digital government, assessing their strategies, digital government units or bodies and policy levers, as well as the co-ordination mechanisms in place. The review then provides an in-depth look at the institutional set-up of digital government in Chile. The assessment reveals that the governance of digital government in Chile would benefit from a stronger legal basis, providing the unit leading the work on digital government with a better grounding and the necessary levers to drive the digital transformation of government and public services. Based on this analysis, the OECD advances two alternative recommendations to strengthen the institutional framework of digital government to foster public sector productivity, enhance efficiencies and improve service delivery. The strengths and weaknesses of the alternatives discussed in detail. The review includes a roadmap for the implementation of both alternatives.