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Publications & Documents
This page presents the background reports that were prepared in the framework of the OECD Review of Regulatory Reform in Hungary as well as information on a workshop held in May 2012 on cutting administrative burdens on citizens in Hungary.
As governments and international organisations grapple with an increasingly turbulent economic climate and rising frustration and disquiet among citizens, they require fresh thinking and inspiring ideas. In developing strategies to restore long-term economic growth and employment, policy-makers must ensure that they respond to public demands for a fairer and more inclusive society. The challenge for this year's Forum is clear: how can
This review of regulatory reform in Russia covers the overall economic context, the government’s capacity to manage regulatory reform, competition policy and enforcement, and market openness. This page also presents material on regulatory impact assessment.
Work published by the OECD Regulatory Policy Divison is available here and presents publications since 2010.
This report compares urbanisation trends on the basis of a common methodology which helps cross-country comparison of the socio-economic and environmental performance of metropolitan areas in 28 OECD countries.
These country notes provide detailed quantitative and qualitative information on functional urban areas in OECD members.
The United States has been a world leader in regulatory reform for a quarter century. The US is not less regulated than other countries, but differently regulated due to the pro-competition policy stance of federal regulatory regimes, and the openness and contestability of regulatory processes.
This workshop focused on strategies, tools and institutional mechanisms for cutting administrative burdens on citizens in Hungary through the experiences of Austria, Germany, Portugal and the Netherlands in this field.
The new OECD Recommendation on Principles for Public Governance of Public-Private Partnerships can help governments get PPPs right, by providing best practices based on Member country experiences with what works (and what does not).
The new OECD Recommendation responds to a need for guidance on how the public sector can ensure that it receives value for money from using Public-Private Partnerships (PPP).