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  • 5-November-2015


    Comparing happiness across the world - Does culture matter?

    Statistics Working Paper N. 62, 2015/4 - The issue of cultural bias in subjective well-being data is often raised, but rarely well-documented. This paper reviews the main barriers to interpreting national differences in subjective well-being, noting the challenge of distinguishing between cultural bias and cultural impact.

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  • 4-novembre-2015


    Panorama de la santé 2015 - Les indicateurs de l'OCDE

    Cette nouvelle édition du Panorama de la santé présente les données comparables les plus récentes sur les principaux indicateurs de la santé et des systèmes de santé des pays membres de l’OCDE. Pour un sous-groupe d’indicateurs, elle contient aussi des données se rapportant à des pays partenaires dont l'Afrique du Sud, le Brésil, la Chine, la Colombie, le Costa Rica, la Fédération de Russie, l'Inde, l'Indonésie, la Lettonie et la Lituanie. Cette édition contient deux nouveautés : une série de tableaux de bord qui résument la performance des pays de l’OCDE sur des indicateurs clés de santé et des systèmes de santé, et un chapitre spécial sur les tendances récentes des dépenses pharmaceutiques parmi les pays de l’OCDE. Cette édition contient également de nouveaux indicateurs sur la migration du personnel de santé et sur la qualité des soins de santé.

  • 26-October-2015


  • 21-octobre-2015


    Lancement du Centre de l'OCDE pour les Opportunités et l'Égalité le 26 octobre 2015, au Centre de Conférences de l'OCDE

    L'OCDE, principale source mondiale d'informations et d'analyse des tendances en matière d’inégalités dans les pays développés, lance son Centre pour les Opportunités et l'Égalité pour promouvoir ses recherches et fournir un forum pour discuter de comment les politiques peuvent répondre aux inégalités.

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  • 20-October-2015

    English, PDF, 1,851kb

    Reintegrating welfare benefit recipients through entrepreneurship in the Netherlands

    These rapid policy assessments provide a baseline analysis with focus on one of the key target groups of inclusive entrepreneurship policy (i.e. youth, seniors, women, migrants or the unemployed).

  • 15-October-2015


    OECD review of pension systems in Mexico

    This review assesses the Mexican pension system on the basis of OECD best practices in pension design and presents various proposals to improve the Mexican pension system and guarantee its sustainability in the long term.

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  • 14-October-2015


    OECD reports wide gaps in well-being across Mexico’s states

    Improvements in health, access to basic services and housing have contributed most to raising standards of living of Mexicans over the past 15 years but further advances are needed to bring well-being indicators closer to the average of OECD countries, according to a new report.

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  • 13-octobre-2015


  • 13-October-2015


    How’s Life? Measuring What Matters for Better Policies and Better Lives

    We have long known that there is more to life than GDP, and whilst GDP growth is important for a successful economy, it should not be the sole compass to guide us towards success more widely. What we need is a more sophisticated instrument, some sort of GPS to measure progress understood as the improvement of people's quality of life.

  • 5-October-2015


    Health Data Governance - Privacy, Monitoring and Research

    All countries are investing in health data. There are however significant cross-country differences in data availability and use. Some countries stand out for their innovative practices enabling privacy-protective data use while others are falling behind with insufficient data and restrictions that limit access to and use of data, even by government itself. Countries that develop a data governance framework that enables privacy-protective data use will not only have the information needed to promote quality, efficiency and performance in their health systems, they will become a more attractive centre for medical research. After examining the current situation in OECD countries, a multi-disciplinary advisory panel of experts identified eight key data governance mechanisms to maximise benefits to patients and to societies from the collection, linkage and analysis of health data and to, at the same time, minimise risks to the privacy of patients and to the security of health data. These mechanisms include coordinated development of high-value, privacy-protective health information systems, legislation that permits privacy-protective data use, open and transparent public communication, accreditation or certification of health data processors, transparent and fair project approval processes, data de-identification and data security practices that meet legal requirements and public expectations without compromising data utility and a process to continually assess and renew the data governance framework as new data and new risks emerge.

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