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All on Board: Making Inclusive Growth Happen puts forth a new approach to economic growth that goes beyond traditional monetary indicators and includes dimensions that reflect people's well-being. It introduces an analytical framework to assess economic growth based on a measurement of multidimensional living standards. The report also presents win-win policies that can deliver stronger growth and greater inclusiveness in
Today we are here to talk about a new approach to growth. A type of growth that we aspire for future generations: more resilient, more inclusive and greener. We have intensified our efforts to revise our economic thinking and acting, our analyses, models and recommendations, and are now beginning to see concrete results which we are streamlining into our policy advice.
The Latvian economy is among the fastest-growing in the euro area, but continued reforms will promote a rapid and sustainable pace of convergence with upper-income countries while limiting the risk of repeated boom-and-bust cycles, according to the OECD Economic Survey of Latvia.
The United Kingdom has made tremendous progress in recovering from the largest economic crisis in 80 years. And this progress has laid the foundations for further reforms needed to boost productivity and inclusiveness.
Growth in the United Kingdom has picked up, supported by a wide range of domestic policies. A balanced recovery requires higher productivity growth and would benefit from raising infrastructure investment and ensuring sustainable bank lending.
Tackling inequalities and informality is a priority. The tax-benefit system should be made more redistributive and employment friendly. Addressing barriers to competition and skill mismatch is crucial to support productivity growth.
The United Kingdom’s economy is projected to expand this year and next, but challenges remain to boost productivity and make future growth more inclusive, according to the OECD’s latest Economic Survey.
Mr. Angel Gurría, OECD Secretary-General, was in London on 23-24 February to present the 2015 OECD Economic Survey of the United Kingdom, alongside Mr. George Osborne, Chancellor of the Exchequer.
OECD GDP growth slows marginally to 0.5% in the fourth quarter of 2014
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To improve Italy’s long-term growth prospects, comprehensive structural reforms are needed to boost competitiveness and support job creation. Drawing on the OECD Economic Survey of Italy 2015, this paper provides a snapshot of the government’s reform agenda and assesses the impact on productivity, employment and GDP of the reforms that have been introduced since 2012.