Education at a Glance 2013 - Country notes and key fact tables
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Russia’s official statistics are compiled with a high a degree of professionalism and now have a solid legal basis, but their scope, timeliness and international comparability needs to be improved, according to an initial assessment by the OECD.
To pursue economic growth, Russia must develop its human capital, which requires structural reforms in education, healthcare and pensions. These, in turn, must respond to major trends in service provision, including the increasing role of individual choice, the need to deliver lifelong learning and healthcare, and the risk that Russians will increasingly buy services abroad, rather than work to develop their own national systems.
Discussions at this meeting focused on the first draft of the revised Russian Code of Corporate Governance.
Russian, PDF, 4,278kb
В данном докладе, опирающемся на опыт стран ОЭСР и ведущих партнеров нашей организации, представлена точка зрения ОЭСР на основные задачи, стоящие перед Россией в области политики, включая основы налогово-бюджетной политики, финансовый сектор, конкуренцию, деловой климат, управление государственными предприятиями, инновации, торговлю, социальную политику,...
English, PDF, 4,931kb
Drawing on experiences in OECD countries and in our key partners, this report presents an OECD view of major policy challenges in Russia, including the fiscal framework, financial sector, competition, business climate, governance of public enterprises, innovation, trade, social policies, employment, education, health, energy, agriculture and green policies.
The Russian Federation’s First Deputy Prime Minister, Igor Shuvalov, visited the OECD today. He addressed the OECD Council and had a two-hour dialogue on the ongoing accession of Russia to the OECD with Member countries’ Ambassadors.
Drawing on the OECD’s expertise in comparing country experiences and identifying best practices, this book tailors the OECD’s policy advice to the specific and timely priorities of Russia, focusing on how its government can make reform happen.
In his remarks, OECD Secretary-General answers the three following questions: Where is growth going to come from? How sustainable will it be? Who is going to benefit from it?