Conferenza internazionale sulle riforme strutturali in Italia, Discorso di apertura di Angel Gurría, Segretario generale OCSE
Italian, PDF, 3,445kb
Basandosi sulle esperienze degli altri Paesi OCSE, il presente opuscolo presenta un aggiornamento delle principali raccomandazioni OCSE su politiche decisive per il futuro dell’Italia.
English, PDF, 3,026kb
Over the past two years, Italy has made a tremendous effort to speed up long overdue structural reforms. These reforms have been courageous, ambitious and wide-ranging and could add up to an estimated 4% to GDP over the next 10 years. Drawing on OECD member countries’ experiences, this brochure presents an update of key OECD policy advice in areas that are critical to Italy’s future.
During his visit to Rome, Mr. Angel Gurría attended the “International Conference on Structural Reforms in Italy”. The aim of the Conference was to take stock of structural reforms recently adopted in Italy and to identify further steps to promote competitiveness, growth and employment while ensuring social cohesion.
Drawing on the OECD’s expertise in comparing country experiences and identifying best practices, this book tailors the OECD’s policy advice to the specific and timely priorities of Italy, focusing on how its government can make reform happen.
English, PDF, 995kb
Entry rates for higher education increased after Italy introduced a new degree structure in the early 2000s. While university-level attainment still remains below the OECD average, the gap for younger generations of Italians is expected to narrow over the next decade.
Italien, PDF, 181kb
L’Italia è stata colpita duramente dalla crisi che ha anche comportato un aumento nella disoccupazione.
The OECD LEED Trento Centre organised a round-table session on "Divided we stand: Why inequality keep rising", on Friday 1 June at 11.00 a.m., Trento (Italy).
English, Excel, 408kb
This is the issue paper in Italian for the OECD Forum "Building Resilient Regions after a Natural Disaster: Abruzzo 2030" being held on 17 March 2012.
L’optimisation fiscale agressive –– revenus non imposés, déductions multiples et autres formes d’arbitrage fiscal international –– est de plus en plus préoccupante pour tous les gouvernements.