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Publications & Documents
Japanese, Excel, 344kb
This Recommendation sets the current thinking of how to effectively implement regulatory policy in countries, based on over a decade of OECD experience. "This Recommendation is the first comprehensive international statement on regulatory policy since the crisis", says Angel Gurría.
The challenge for fiscal policy in Slovakia is to achieve fiscal consolidation in a way which supports
the fragile recovery and protects spending on areas which are important for re-embarking on a trajectory of
high trend growth and underpinning a catch-up in living standards.
This page presents the work of the Regulatory Policy Division with the Middle East and North Africa, the APEC, China, India, Indonesia, Russia, South Africa and Viet Nam.
In collaboration with the Federal Government of Germany, the OECD organised four workshops at the International Regulatory Reform Conference (IRRC) 2013 in Berlin. The workshops focused on the use of cost-benefit analysis in governmental decision making, as well as on the role of key actors of regulatory governance in the regulatory policy cycle: Parliaments, regulatory agencies and audit offices.
Published in the OECD Journal on Budgeting, these guidelines on transparency in the budget process relate to budget reports, specific disclosures, and control and accountability.
This paper presents the results from a new model for projecting growth of OECD and major non-OECD economies over the next 50 years as well as imbalances that arise.
This page displays the full list of publications in the "cutting red tape" series
Most OECD countries have made policies to reduce administrative burdens, cutting red tape, a political priority.
English, PDF, 586kb
In several OECD countries, ongoing fiscal consolidation might have a negative impact on the static income distribution. However, this conclusion should be treated only as an approximate first step in the analysis.
English, PDF, 456kb
Public and private debt levels are very high by historical standards. OECD-wide total financial liabilities now exceed 1 000% of GDP. High debt levels can create vulnerabilities, which amplify and transmit macroeconomic and asset price shocks.