OECD Home › Social and welfare issues › By Country › Hungary
English, , 113kb
This note, taken from Chapter 3 of Economic Policy Reforms: Going for Growth 2009, contains information about the progress in implementing reforms in line with the 2008 priorities for Hungary.
Education outcomes need to improve to enhance long-term growth. This could be achieved by encouraging children from disadvantaged backgrounds to spend more time in pre-school...
Hungarian, , 362kb
GU country note Hungary - in Hungarian
English, , 129kb
This note presents key findings related to income inequality and poverty for Hungary, with global trends among OECD countries.
English, , 39kb
This note, taken from Chapter 2 of Economic Policy Reforms: Going for Growth 2007, contains information about the progress in implementing reforms in line with the 2006 priorities for Hungary.
English, , 36kb
This note, taken from Chapter 2 of Economic Policy Reforms: Going for Growth 2006, contains information about the progress in implementing reforms in line with the 2005 priorities for Hungary.
In addition to passing of legislation or other decisions to implement reforms, the note records earlier stages of reform, such as government announcements and draft legislation presented to parliaments.
This working paper first underscores the importance of a good general business climate in encouraging both formal and informal R&D activity as well as ensuring Hungary benefits from the international diffusion of innovation.
English, , 94kb
This note, taken from Chapter 3 of Economic Policy Reforms, focuses on key structural policy priorities for Hungary, supported by a comparative analysis of the indicators in Chapter 2. The note also presents individual structural indicators of economic and labour market performance as well as comparative indicators for the key policy priorities listed.
English, , 140kb
OECD Economic Outlook No. 75, ch. VII. After nearly fifteen years of transition, the countries of Central Europe have entered the European Union on 1 May 2004. This chapter examines the consequences of this event for the four acceding countries that are members of the OECD (Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland and Slovak Republic).