This report takes a case study approach, analysing the management and implementation of policies in the Drava and South-East regions of Slovenia. It provides a comparative framework to understand the role of the local labour market policy in matching people to jobs, engaging employers in skills development activities, as well as fostering new growth and economic development opportunities. It includes practical policy examples of actions taken in Slovenia to help workers find better quality jobs, while also stimulating productivity and inclusion.
Au cours des douze dernières années, la Slovénie a établi un programme d’aide solide, en particulier dans les Balkans occidentaux, et devrait désormais s’atteler à recentrer ses interventions dans les autres régions afin d’optimiser l’impact de ses contributions.
This review assesses the performance of Slovenia, including looking at how Slovenia might increase the impact of its aid through a tighter thematic focus and geographic footprint, a stronger focus on results and better mainstreaming of gender and environment across its development co-operation.
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Slovenia had the 10th highest tax wedge among the 35 OECD member countries in 2016. The country occupied the same position in 2015. The average single worker in Slovenia faced a tax wedge of 42.7% in 2016 compared with the OECD average of 36.0%.
These country specific notes provide figures and commentary from the Taxation and Skills publication that examines how tax policy can encourage skills development in OECD countries.
Notice biographique du représentant permanent de la Slovénie auprès de l'OCDE
This country note presents student performance in science, reading and mathematics, and measures equity in education in Slovenia. The interactive charts allow you to compare results with other countries participating in the OECD Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA).
Giving people better opportunities to participate actively in the labour market improves well-being. It also helps countries to cope with rapid population ageing by mobilising more fully each country’s potential labour resources. However, weak labour market attachment of some groups in society reflects a range of barriers to working or moving up the jobs ladder. This report on Slovenia is the second country study published in a series of reports looking into how activation policies can encourage greater labour market participation of all groups in society with a special focus on the most disadvantaged. Labour market and activation policies are well developed in Slovenia. However, the global financial crisis hit Slovenia hard and revealed some structural weaknesses in the system, which have contributed to a high level of long-term unemployment and low employment rates for some groups. This report on Slovenia therefore focuses on activation policies to improve labour market outcomes for four groups: long-term unemployed people; low-skilled workers; older workers; and workers who were made or are at risk of becoming displaced. There is room to improve policies through promoting longer working lives and through enabling the Employment Service and related institutions to help more harder-to-place jobseekers back into employment.
Slovenia has implemented important and difficult labour market and pension reforms in response to the global financial crisis. But further efforts are needed to tackle the high level of long-term unemployment and help more older and low-skilled people find work, according to a new OECD report.
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This country note provides an environmental tax and carbon pricing profile for Slovenia. It shows environmentally related tax revenues, taxes on energy use and effective carbon rates.