The Producer Price Indices (PPI) are subject to many questions. These FAQs are made to help you answering them.
OECD inflation declines to 8.8% in February 2023, as energy prices continue to ease
OECD inflation edges down to 9.2% in January 2023, as energy inflation slows
The OECD Purchasing Power Parities are subject to many questions. These Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) are made to help you answering them.
Statistics Working Paper N. 110 2021/3 - This article puts forward a method to compile regional house price levels that are consistent with the evolutions given by quality-adjusted house price indices, representative of the underlying stock of dwellings, and based on the information on house price levels that is available at all dates rather than in a single reference year.
Despite their importance, including for macroeconomic policymaking as the 2008-09 financial crisis well illustrated, little internationally comparable statistics exist showing how house price developments differ across regions and cities within countries. This is despite the common understanding that changes in house prices within countries are rarely uniform.
The Consumer Price Indices (CPI) are subject to many questions. These FAQs are made to help you answering them.
Residential Property Price Indices (RPPIs) and related housing indicators are subject to many questions. These FAQs are made to help you answering them.
The 2020 edition of the international statistical manual on the compilation of Consumer Price Indices (CPIs) contains comprehensive information and explanations on compiling a consumer price index (CPI), as well as an overview of the methods and practices national statistical offices (NSOs) should consider when making decisions on how to deal with the various problems in the compilation of a CPI.
The OECD share in world GDP expressed in Purchasing Power Parities (PPPs) stabilised around 50% between 2011 and 2017 (latest benchmark year), according to new data released today by the International Comparison Program (ICP). Similarly, the share of large emerging economies (China, Brazil, India, Indonesia, the Russian Federation and South Africa) also stabilised at around 30% of world GDP.