Publications & Documents


  • 5-October-2016

    English

    OECD work on Youth

    Giving young people the skills and tools to find a job is not only good for their own prospects and self-esteem, it is also good for economic growth, social cohesion and widespread well-being. That’s why investing in youth must be a policy priority the world over. This page provides an overview of OECD work on the topic of youth.

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  • 5-October-2016

    English

    Growing risk of social exclusion among early school leavers

    Young people who leave school at 16 with low skills are facing increasing challenges in finding a job, and their chances may not improve even if the economy picks up, according to a new OECD report.

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  • 5-October-2016

    English

    Society at a Glance 2016 - OECD Social Indicators

    This is the eighth edition of Society at a Glance, the biennial OECD overview of social indicators. This report addresses the growing demand for quantitative evidence on social well-being and its trends. It updates some indicators included in the previous editions published since 2001 and introduces several new ones, with 25 indicators in total. It includes data for the 35 OECD member countries and where available data for key partners (Brazil, China, India, Indonesia, Russia and South Africa); other G20 countries (Argentina and Saudi Arabia) are also included. The report features a special chapter on the NEET challenge and what can be done for jobless and disengaged youth. It also provides a guide to help readers in understanding the structure of OECD social indicators. All indicators are available as a web book and an e-book on OECD iLibrary.
     
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  • 5-October-2016

    English

    Weaving Together Policies for Social Inclusion in Ireland

    Ireland has made considerable progress in rebounding from the crisis, but, like other OECD countries, continues to grapple with how to address lingering socio-economic impacts and ensure inclusive growth growing forward. Multi-faceted interventions, targeting disadvantaged populations and the places they live, can lead to more effective and inclusive policies. Ignoring the relationship between people and place will, in contrast, lead to further entrenched disadvantage. This report looks at some of the ways in which Ireland can build on an already comprehensive series of reforms to better weave together current policies and practices.
  • 4-October-2016

    English

    Cambodia : Mid-term review workshop, 17 May 2016, Phnom Penh

    The OECD Development Centre organized together with the Ministry of Education, Youth and Sport of Cambodia a multistakeholders workshop to discuss the results of the Youth Inclusion project in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, on the 17 May 2016. The project team presented a full diagnosis of the youth situation in the areas of health, education, employment and civic participation and the determinants of youth vulnerabilities.

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  • 4-October-2016

    English

    Côte d’Ivoire : Brainstorming workshop, 5-6 April 2016, Abijan

    ‌The OECD Development Centre, in collaboration with the Presidency of the Republic of Côte d'Ivoire and the Ministry for the Promotion of Youth, Youth Employment and Civic Service, held a brainstorming workshop to discuss "The National Youth Policy (NPC) 2016-2020". This workshop was organized as part of the Youth Inclusion project.

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  • 4-October-2016

    French

    Youth Inclusion project - Côte d’Ivoire

    ‌Since the end of the 2011 post-electoral crisis, Côte d'Ivoire has experienced strong growth, but this rapid expansion of the economy has not been accompanied by real improvements in youth well-being. Although young people aged 15–29 currently account for more than one-quarter of the total population, they remain a particularly vulnerable group in societ.

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  • 30-September-2016

    English

    Raising well-being in Germany’s ageing society

    Population ageing is setting in earlier in Germany than in most other OECD economies and will be marked.

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  • 23-September-2016

    English

    Does decentralisation foster regional GDP convergence?

    The growth pattern of OECD countries and their sub-national entities is puzzling. Between-country differences in GDP per capita are declining, yet the differences across jurisdictions within those countries tend to rise.

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  • 21-September-2016

    English

    The economic cost of violence against women

    Our estimates suggest that discriminatory social institutions – including violence against women – cost the global economy approximately 12 trillion US dollars a year. So while it is critical to put in place laws, budgets and plans to transform discriminatory social norms, we also need to empower women and girls, men and boys, to challenge – and change – these norms.

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