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Économie de la République slovaque en un coup d’œil

Reform Priorities (April 2021)

Going for Growth 2021 - Slovak Republic

The sectors most affected by the pandemic (i.e. tourism, retail, and construction) traditionally provide seasonal or temporary jobs for vulnerable workers, notably low-skilled, women, youth, and marginalised Roma. The pandemic highlights a need to strengthen skills across the population. This will improve employability of vulnerable groups, boost productivity, make the economy more resilient to future shocks and prepare it to make the most out of digitalisation.

©Shutterstock/Anton Petrus

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2021 Structural Reform Priorities

  • Education: Enhancing professional training and funding of the education system
  • R&D and digitalisation: Strengthening the innovation capacity
  • Labour market: Reducing barriers to female labour market participation
  • Public sector: Enhancing public sector efficiency
  • Inclusiveness: Improving opportunities and outcomes for the Roma population

 

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20th Anniversary of OECD Membership

Since joining the OECD in 2000, the Slovak Republic has continuously ranked among the fastest growing OECD economies, progressively catching up with higher-income countries. Labour market performance and living standards have improved at a high pace, while inequality remained low. In 2019, the typical Slovak worker earned 70% more than 20 years earlier.

Macroeconomic and financial stabilisation, privatisations, changes in business regulations, tax reforms and policies to foster labour market dynamism were all key to promote economic growth and convergence to higher-income countries. Together with its favourable geographical position, this contributed to make the Slovak Republic one the most sought-after investment destinations in Europe.

Étude économique de la République slovaque (février 2019)

Grâce à une croissance économique soutenue, dont le taux s'est établi à près de 4 % en moyenne au cours des vingt dernières années, le niveau de vie a convergé vers la moyenne de l'OCDE, et la dette publique a diminué en proportion du produit intérieur brut (PIB). L'expansion tirée par les exportations a été alimentée par la poursuite des investissements étrangers dans l'industrie automobile, une forte intégration dans les chaînes de valeur mondiales (CVM) et l'amélioration de la productivité du travail qui en a découlé.

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