Loss of biodiversity and pressures on ecosystem services are global challenges. Land cover change is the best measure available to monitor pressures on terrestrial ecosystems and biodiversity. Read more on the new OECD indicator on land cover changes and conversions. Latest release: OECD uses European Space Agency data to measure green growth.
Ce projet vise à évaluer comment le changement climatique, la rareté des ressources naturelles et autres aspects négatifs impactant l’environnement sont sont susceptibles d’affecter la croissance économique dans les décennies à venir. Il s’agit d'une évaluation globale à grande échelle qui englobe les implications de plusieurs défis environnementaux sur la croissance économique.
There is growing recognition of the need for a gender lens to understand the impact of environmental factors on well-being.
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This Report presents the results and conclusions of the project FOREWORD “Introduction of Green Growth Indicators and Preparation of the Report on Green Growth in Kazakhstan”, carried out within the framework of the OECD-Kazakhstan Cooperation Program, approved by Government Decree of July 30, 2018, № 472.
Environment at a Glance is the OECD platform for environmental indicators. It gives access to the most recent data through interactive graphics and provides key messages on major environmental issues. The indicators shown provide a tool to track environmental performance and progress towards sustainable development.
The OECD is developing an improved method to generate more detailed indicators on protected areas, both terrestrial and marine, for countries across the world. It applies a harmonised methodology to data from the World Database on Protected Areas.
“Policy Instruments for the Environment” (PINE) is a unique database gathering detailed information on policy instruments relevant for environmental protection and natural resource management. The database contains information on multiple types of policy instruments and covers more than 90 countries globally.
This paper explores the consequences on the labour markets of structural changes induced by decarbonisation policies. These policies are likely going to have consequences on labour-income distribution given i) existing rigidities in the labour markets, and ii) their different impacts on sectors and on job categories.