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OECD Secretary-General Angel Gurría strongly supports President François Hollande’s recently announced measures to revitalise the French economy and set it on a path towards stronger growth.
Advancing green growth is one of the most urgent challenges of our time. We need to use all of our knowledge to bring the private sector on board. If we fail to do this, we will fail to provide our citizens with adequate water, transport and energy infrastructure, and cause disastrous harm to our environment, said OECD Secretary-General
This crisis should allow us to move to a new order in which emerging economies and developing countries have more say; from a world of environmental degradation to one that embraces resource sustainability; from a deregulatory logic to a trustable financial governance that brings banks back to their original purpose of serving society, said Mr. Gurría.
Expanding our long-lasting institutional partnership with the NATO Parliamentary Assembly is right in line with our effort to strengthen our collaboration with parliamentarians. Parliaments have become strategic to design and approve the needed reforms to restart growth and equip our economies with better frameworks and institutions.
Discours Inaugural pour la conférence "Les Etats de la France" d’Angel Gurría,
Secrétaire Général OCDE intitulé "Un autre avenir est possible : sortir d’une croissance atone par les réformes structurelles"
Speaking at the French-American Foundation, Angel Gurría was invited to report on the main outcomes of the OECD Week (Forum and Ministerial Council). He also presented OECD perspectives on the current global economic outlook, in particular for the United States (US) and France.
OECD Secretary-General Angel Gurría condemned the attack that occurred yesterday in Toulouse, Southern France, which resulted in the death of three children and a teacher outside their school.
The publication "Water: Meeting the Reform Challenge" is a call for action and a guide to getting the basics of water policy right. Sustainable financing, solid governance, and policy coherence: those are the key pillars, the building blocks for successful water reform.
Water is one of the world’s most precious resources. And today, cities, farmers, industries, energy suppliers, and ecosystems are increasingly competing for their daily water needs. As a result, the costs of inadequate water management are becoming higher and higher. And not just financially – but also in terms of lost opportunities, compromised health and environmental damage.
Cutting the public deficit through a stricter budgeting framework and improving the housing market with taxation and funding reforms are among the recommendations in the OECD’s latest Economic Survey of France.