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Download this selection of key indicators from OECD Health Statistics 2017, in Excel. 2017 version updated on 30 June 2017.
Read about the release of Obesity Update 2017, our work with the G20 Summit and antimicrobial resistance (AMR), the latest about Universal Health Coverage with the OECD joining UHC2030, and the report on the Economics of Patient Safety (prepared for the 2nd Global Ministerial Summit on Patient Safety). And access our latest Health Working Papers.
Universal Health Coverage is about everyone having access to good quality health services without suffering financial hardship. Although most OECD countries offer all their citizens affordable access to a comprehensive package of health services, they face challenges in sustaining and enhancing such universal systems.
The OECD carries out work on health data and indicators to improve international comparisons and economic analyses of health systems.
OECD Health Statistics 2017 is the most comprehensive source of comparable statistics on health and health systems across OECD countries. All datasets were updated on 30 June 2017, except for Pharmaceutical Market and Health Care Quality Indicators, which will both be updated in November 2017.
The OECD series Making Integration Work draws on key lessons from the OECD’s work on integration. The objective is to summarise in a non-technical way the main challenges and good policy practices to support the lasting integration of immigrants and their children for selected key groups and domains of integration. Each volume presents ten lessons and examples of good practice, complemented by synthetic comparisons of the integration policy frameworks in OECD countries. This second volume deals with the assessment and recognition of foreign qualifications.
The present report on Japan is the seventh report in the Investing in Youth series. In three statistical chapters, the report provides an overview of the labour market situation of young people in Japan, presents a portrait of young people who are not in employment, education or training (the NEETs) and analyses the income situation of young people in Japan. Two policy chapters provide recommendations on how Japan can improve the school-to-work transition of disadvantaged young people, and on how employment, social and training programmes can help the NEETs find their way back into education or work.
Earlier reviews in the same series have looked at youth policies in Brazil (2014), Latvia and Tunisia (2015), Australia, Lithuania and Sweden (2016).
Purchasing Power Parities (PPPs) are commonly used to convert national currencies to a common unit. The main novel feature in the 2017 report is the collection of comparable and output-based prices for hospital services that can then be applied to matching health accounts expenditure data so as to derive consistent price and volume comparisons of health and hospital goods and services consumed.
I would like to congratulate the German Presidency for hosting this first ever meeting of G20 health ministers, and in keeping antimicrobial resistance (AMR) on the international agenda. It is an honour that you have invited me to address you.
With populations in OECD countries ageing, more people are living with long-term care needs. The OECD Health Division has an ongoing programme of work to support countries in developing long-term care systems that can meet the needs of their populations now and in the future.