Publications & Documents


  • 16-June-2016

    English

    Regional inequalities worsening in many countries

    Income inequality is worsening within many countries, and regional disparities in housing, safety and air quality inside countries are also growing wider in many cases, according to a new OECD report.

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  • 16-June-2016

    English

    Promoting Green and Inclusive Growth in Canada

    Canadians enjoy a high level of well-being. On all eleven components of the OECD’s Better Life Index, Canada performs better than the OECD average. The economy and labour markets stood up better than those of most OECD countries to the ravages of the global financial crisis. Still, there are some areas where the country can do even better. Canada needs to improve its productivity performance, building on the recent increased growth in labour productivity to narrow the gap with top-performing OECD countries in terms of the level of productivity. The productivity gap with the United States is particularly large for small and medium-sized enterprises. Productivity growth could also be more inclusive. People from socially disadvantaged backgrounds and Indigenous communities currently do not participate to the extent that they should in the country’s strong economic performance. Finally, Canada needs to make growth greener, in order to contribute its fair share to the global fight against climate change.

  • 7-June-2016

    English

    Tracking the money for women's economic empowerment: still a drop in the ocean

    This brief produced by the OECD-DAC Network on Gender Equality (GENDERNET) and the DAC Working Party on Development Finance Statistics (WP-STAT), provides an overview of official development assistance (ODA) going to women’s economic empowerment. It identifies key trends, financing gaps and priority areas for improving donor support in this area.

  • 7-June-2016

    English

    Recruiting Immigrant Workers: Europe 2016

    The OECD series Recruiting Immigrant Workers comprises country studies of labour migration policies. Each volume analyses whether migration policy is being used effectively and efficiently to help meet labour needs, without adverse effects on labour markets. It focuses mainly on regulated labour migration movements over which policy has immediate and direct oversight. This particular volume looks at the efficiency of European Union instruments for managing labour migration.

  • 2-June-2016

    English

    Making better use of skills and migration in Poland

    To continue catching up with living standards in other OECD countries Poland needs to invest in higher skills.

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  • 1-June-2016

    English

    Policymakers: Act now to break out of the low-growth trap and deliver on our promises

    Policymaking is at an important juncture. Without comprehensive, coherent and collective action, disappointing and sluggish growth will persist, making it increasingly difficult to make good on promises to current and future generations.

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  • 1-June-2016

    English, Excel, 744kb

    EO Annex Tables: Inflation, Wages, costs, unemployment and labour market

    Statistical Annex tables in Excel format from OECD Economic Outlook.

  • 1-June-2016

    English, Excel, 215kb

    EO Annex Tables: Key Supply-Side Data

    Statistical Annex tables in Excel format from OECD Economic Outlook.

  • 31-May-2016

    English

    New ‘nexus’ approach needed to tackle productivity and inequality challenges, says OECD report

    Declining productivity growth and rising inequality are two of the biggest obstacles to improved economic performance, according to a new OECD report.

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  • 31-May-2016

    English

    Refugees are not a burden but an opportunity

    When nearly a million Vietnamese “boat people” fled their country in the late 1970s and early 1980s and sought refuge elsewhere, they were typically seen as a burden and often turned away. Eventually, many were allowed to settle in the US. Most arrived speaking little or no English and with few assets or relevant job skills. Yet Vietnamese refugees are now more likely to be employed and have higher incomes than people born in the US.

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