OECD will measure the impact of digitalising the Mexican Social Security Institute formalities and guide future efforts on simplification
The Secretary-General presented the OECD Review of Mexico´s National Auditing System and signed agreements with the Mexican Institute of Social Security (IMSS) to start new projects on regulation, integrity and public procurement.
The OECD welcomes the laws of the National Anti-corruption System that were approved by the Parliament on June 16, 2016 and enacted on July 18, 2016, clearing the way for one of the key pillars of Mexico’s structural reform agenda. The promulgation of these laws substantially transforms the anti-corruption architecture of Mexico by putting in place measures that the OECD considers effective.
Blog post on how Mexico's commitment to open data is helping to bring a broad range of innovative services to citizens.
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This OECD report was developed in collaboration with the United States, Mexico and Canada, for consideration by the three Leaders in the context of the 2016 North American Leaders Summit.
The Secretary-General attended the OECD Ministerial Meeting on the Digital Economy: Innovation, Growth and Social Prosperity. He also delivered remarks at a roundtable on e-government and competitiveness and presented several reports.
Mexico has become a frontrunner in a short time in making government data publicly accessible, but it now needs to put this wealth of digital information to use to foster innovation and benefit the Mexican economy and society, according to a new OECD report.
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Although many health indicators are improving in Mexico, the country has the lowest life expectancy in the OECD. This is due to unhealthy lifestyles with higher risk factors to health leading to chronic diseases and mortality, but also to persisting barriers of access to high-quality health care services.
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In 2012, 55% of students in Mexico were low performers in mathematics (OECD average: 23%), 41% were low performers in reading (OECD average: 18%), 47% were low performers in science (OECD average: 18%), and 31% were low performers in all three of these subjects (OECD average: 12%)
This case study presents the legislation and compliance framework for the Mexican political system. It also includes information on public and private funding of political parties, candidates and campaigns. This chapter includes information taken from documents elaborated by the International Affairs Unit of the National Electoral Institute of Mexico.