This database provides information on environmentally related taxes, fees and charges, tradable permit systems, deposit refund systems, environmentally motivated subsidies and voluntary approaches used in environmental policy in OECD member countries and a number of other countries. Developed in co-operation between the OECD and the European Environment Agency.
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A recovery is finally underway in the Italian labour market but at a slow pace. The employment rate has been rising since the 1st quarter of 2015, but it remains the third lowest among OECD countries after Greece and Turkey and by the end of 2017 is projected to remain below its pre-crisis level
The Secretary-General presented the OECD-FAO Agricultural Outlook 2016-2025 alongside Mr. José Graziano da Silva, Director General of the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO).
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This note presents selected findings based on the set of well-being indicators published in How's Life? 2016.
The answer to the question "how's life?" depends on where you live. The factors that determine well-being can vary dramatically across the same country so national averages may not provide the full picture. See our regional indicators to see exactly how life is being lived.
11th edition of Trento Festival of Economics: the arena where economists, political and institutional stakeholders, researchers and journalists from all over the world, will exchange views and investigate the topic “Where growth takes place”.
The OECD and Italy’s National Anti-Corruption Authority have agreed to step up cooperation as part of their broader efforts to combat corruption.
Italy’s low employment rate is associated with adverse labour market dynamics characterised differently across different categories of people.
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In Italy, there are two main categories of nurses requiring a university bachelor’s degree: Registered Nurses (RN) and Registered Paediatric Nurses (RPN). Once a Registered Nurse or a RPN, nurses can pursue further education in the form of a Master’s or Doctoral degree, which is more oriented towards an academic career.
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Entry to medical education in Italy follows the completion of high-school education and the grades obtained in a national exam, and it is subject to a numerus clausus (i.e., annual quota) set by the Ministry of Education, University and Research. It takes about six years for students to complete the first medical degree.