Is growth possible in all OECD regions? Evidence suggests that it is. This report argues that helping underdeveloped regions to catch up with more developed ones will have a positive impact on a country’s national growth overall, and that such growth helps to build a fairer society, in which no region’s citizens are left behind.
L’Italie a déployé des efforts majeurs pour accélérer des réformes économiques trop longtemps différées, mais elle doit aujourd’hui impérativement préserver la dynamique enclenchée, a déclaré aujourd’hui à Rome le Secrétaire général de l'OCDE, M. Angel Gurría.
Discorso di chiusura di Angel Gurría, Segretario Generale OCSE, Conferenza internazionale sulle riforme strutturali in Italia
Secretary-General Angel Gurría gave closing remarks at the international conference on Structural Reforms in Italy in Rome.
Conferenza internazionale sulle riforme strutturali in Italia, Discorso di apertura di Angel Gurría, Segretario generale OCSE
Discorso di apertura di Angel Gurría, Segretario generale dell' OCSE, conferenza internazionale sulle riforme strutturali in Italia
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.
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.