• 23-July-2015

    English, PDF, 1,088kb

    The Contribution of Labour Mobility to Economic Growth

    This joint report by the ILO, OECD and the World Bank Group looks at the contribution of labour mobility to economic growth. Migrant labour to G20 countries is extremely important, and there is therefore a key role that G20 members could play in maximizing development benefits and returns to migrant workers.

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  • 7-May-2015

    English, PDF, 371kb

    Monitoring Progress in reducing the gender gap in labour force participation

    In November 2014, the G20 Leaders committed to reduce the gender labour force participation gap by 25% by 2025, as a collective commitment at G20 level. As an input to that decision, the G20 Labour and Employment Ministers issued a Declaration which included this issue and set forth 11 policy areas for potential action. This note proposes options and approaches for tracking the Leaders’ commitment to reduce the gender gap.

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  • 24-April-2015

    English, PDF, 864kb

    Strengthening Public Employment Services

    Public employment services are increasingly important in government efforts to tackle unemployment and boost overall employment outcomes. To strengthen their contributions to this agenda, they require strong capacity and resources to activate job seekers, build connections with employers, and stimulate economic development.

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  • 26-February-2015

    English, PDF, 874kb

    Achieving Better Youth Employment Outcomes: Monitoring Policies and Progress in G20 Economies

    The purpose of this note, prepared at the request of the Turkish Presidency of the G20, is to put forward possible options for monitoring developments in youth labour markets as well as country progress in implementing policy commitments for improving the labour market situation of young people.

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  • 26-February-2015

    English, PDF, 1,055kb

    Enhancing policy coherence between the G20 Growth Strategies and Employment Plans

    The purpose of this note is twofold. It first attempts to provide a “ballpark” estimate of the impact of the GS on employment given their estimated impact on growth. The second purpose is to put forward options for the consideration of the G20 Employment Working Group (EWG) for a mapping exercise to identify the coherence, complementarities and synergies between the measures put forward in the Growth Srategies and the Employment Plans.

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  • 26-February-2015

    English, PDF, 1,164kb

    The Labour Share in G20 Economies

    This paper reviews recent trends in the labour share in G20 countries (and over a long period of time in a few) and discusses possible causes of the observed trends. It then explores linkages between the labour income share and the main components of aggregate demand.

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  • 13-November-2014

    English

    G20 should fix the world’s economy for the working people!

    As G20 leaders look distraught at a global economy that is faced with weak growth, high unemployment and rising income inequality, they should repeat to themselves that this is not inevitable.

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  • 13-November-2014

    English

    Forging a gender-balanced economy

    Getting more women into work is a priority goal of G20 policy, but gender inequality is a barrier. To overcome this, the OECD, ILO and others have identified ways forward.

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  • 13-November-2014

    English

    What an inclusive recovery needs is more, and better, jobs

    Time progresses inexorably. Six years have already elapsed since the onset of the global financial crisis, and employment in many countries is still far below its pre-2008 levels. Even for people who still have jobs, working conditions have deteriorated. Until recently, we were decrying a jobless recovery, but now the data suggest that growth itself may be fading in several countries.

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  • 13-November-2014

    English

    Jobs, unemployment and government action

    The world economy is still suffering from the strains of the longest crisis of modern times, and nowhere is this more evident than in the high unemployment numbers. In this OECD Observer Roundtable, we asked a cross-section of ministers: “What actions are you taking to create more and better jobs in your economy?”

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