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During the crisis, Sweden’s unemployment rate increased by almost 3 percentage points, but part of this increase has now been reabsorbed. By July 2014, unemployment had fallen to 7.7%, well down from a peak of 8.9% in 2010.
Tackling mental ill-health of the working-age population is becoming a key issue for labour market and social policies in OECD countries. OECD governments increasingly recognise that policy has a major role to play in keeping people with mental ill-health in employment or bringing those outside of the labour market back to it, and in preventing mental illness. This report on Sweden is the second in a series of reports looking at how
La Suède devrait apporter un soutien plus grand aux personnes de moins de 30 ans qui souffrent de troubles mentaux afin d’améliorer leurs perspectives d’emploi et de réduire les dépenses publiques de santé et les allocations de chômage, selon un nouveau rapport de l’OCDE.
Sickness and disability is a key economic policy concern for many OECD countries. Medical conditions, or problems labelled as such by societies and policy systems, are proving an increasing obstacle to raising labour force participation and keeping public expenditure under control. More and more people of working age rely on sickness and disability benefits as their main source of income, and the employment rates of those reporting
Il est urgent que les pouvoirs publics adaptent leurs politiques du marché du travail afin de soutenir les citoyens les plus fragilisés par la crise économique.