Reports


  • 8-September-2016

    English

    Investing in Youth: Australia

    The present report on Australia is part of the series on "Investing in Youth", which builds on the expertise of the OECD on youth employment, social support and skills. This series covers both OECD countries and countries in the process of accession to the OECD, as well as some emerging economies. The report provides a detailed diagnosis of youth policies in the area of education, training, social and employment policies. Its main focus is on disengaged or at-risk of disengaged youth.

  • 31-July-2016

    English

    Weaving Together Policies for Social Inclusion in Ireland

    Ireland has made considerable progress in rebounding from the crisis, but, like other OECD countries, continues to grapple with how to address lingering socio-economic impacts and ensure inclusive growth growing forward. Multi-faceted interventions, targeting disadvantaged populations and the places they live, can lead to more effective and inclusive policies. Ignoring the relationship between people and place will, in contrast, lead to further entrenched disadvantage. This report looks at some of the ways in which Ireland can build on an already comprehensive series of reforms to better weave together current policies and practices.

  • 27-June-2016

    English

    The Productivity-Inclusiveness Nexus - Preliminary version

    This report proposes a new comprehensive approach to promote better productivity performance and reduce inequalities. It not only gathers the most recent empirical evidence on the main factors behind slowing productivity gains and rising or persisting inequalities but also suggests possible common foundations and linkages between these two trends.

  • 22-June-2016

    English

    Germany’s economic performance is strong but productivity and investment need a boost

    The German economy has steadily recovered from the 2008 global crisis. Thanks to past reforms, the labour market has proved strong and export performance has been impressive.

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  • 16-juin-2016

    Français

    Promouvoir une croissance verte et inclusive au Canada

    Le niveau de bien-être au Canada est élevé. Le Canada obtient des résultats supérieurs à la moyenne de l'Organisation pour les onze éléments entrant dans la construction de l’Indicateur du vivre mieux de l’OCDE. Cette performance tient pour une part au fait que l’économie et le marché du travail se sont mieux comportés que dans la quasi-totalité des pays de l’OCDE ayant subi le violent contrecoup de la crise financière mondiale. Le pays pourrait pourtant faire encore mieux dans certains domaines. Le Canada doit améliorer ses résultats en matière de productivité, en s’appuyant sur le récent rebond de la croissance de la productivité du travail pour se rapprocher des pays de l’OCDE les plus performants en termes de productivité. L’écart de productivité avec les États-Unis est particulièrement marqué pour les petites et moyennes entreprises. La croissance de la productivité pourrait en outre être plus inclusive. Les personnes issues de milieux socialement défavorisés ou de communautés autochtones, actuellement, ne participent pas autant qu’ils le pourraient et qu’ils le devraient à la forte performance économique du pays.  Enfin, le Canada doit évoluer vers une croissance plus verte afin d’être en mesure de prendre sa juste part de l’action engagée à l’échelle mondiale pour lutter contre le changement climatique.

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  • 10-juin-2016

    Français

    Les clés de l'intégration - Les réfugiés et autres groupes nécessitant une protection

    La série de l’OCDE Les clés de l’intégration résume les principaux enseignements des travaux de l’OCDE sur les politiques d’intégration, et notamment de la série d’études par pays : Les migrants et l’emploi. Elle vise à synthétiser les principaux défis et les bonnes pratiques en matière d’intégration durable des immigrés et de leurs enfants en ciblant quelques domaines clés d’intégration et quelques groupes cibles. Chaque brochure contient dix enseignements et des exemples de bonnes pratiques en la matière complétés par des comparaisons synthétiques des politiques d’intégration des pays membres de l’OCDE. Cette première brochure dresse l’inventaire des expériences des pays de l’OCDE en matière d’intégration des réfugiés et des autres groupes nécessitant une protection, désignés comme migrants humanitaires.

     

  • 7-June-2016

    English

    Recruiting Immigrant Workers: Europe 2016

    The OECD series Recruiting Immigrant Workers comprises country studies of labour migration policies. Each volume analyses whether migration policy is being used effectively and efficiently to help meet labour needs, without adverse effects on labour markets. It focuses mainly on regulated labour migration movements over which policy has immediate and direct oversight. This particular volume looks at the efficiency of European Union instruments for managing labour migration.

  • 1-June-2016

    English

    Policymakers: Act now to break out of the low-growth trap and deliver on our promises

    Policymaking is at an important juncture. Without comprehensive, coherent and collective action, disappointing and sluggish growth will persist, making it increasingly difficult to make good on promises to current and future generations.

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  • 31-May-2016

    German, PDF, 1,266kb

    Wie lebt es sich in Deutschland?

    This note presents selected findings based on the set of well-being indicators published in How's Life? 2016.

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  • 13-May-2016

    English

    Working Together: Skills and Labour Market Integration of Immigrants and their Children in Sweden

    This review is the first in a new series on the skills and labour market integration of immigrants and their children. With 16% of its population born abroad, Sweden has one of the larger immigrant populations among the European OECD countries. Estimates suggest that about half of the foreign-born population originally came to Sweden as refugees or as the family of refugees and Sweden has been the OECD country that has had by far the largest inflows of asylum seekers relative to its population. In all OECD countries, humanitarian migrants and their families face greater challenges to integrate into the labour market than other groups. It is thus not surprising that immigrant versus native-born differences are larger than elsewhere, which also must be seen in the context of high skills and labour market participation among the native-born. For both genders, employment disparities are particularly pronounced among the low-educated, among whom immigrants are heavily overrepresented. These immigrants face particular challenges related to the paucity of low-skilled jobs in Sweden, and policy needs to acknowledge that their integration pathway tends to be a long one. Against this backdrop, Sweden has highly developed and longstanding integration policies that mainly aim at upskilling immigrants while temporarily lowering the cost of hiring, while other tools that work more strongly with the social partners and the civil society are less well developed and need strengthening.

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