Economic Policy Reforms 2011
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Economic Policy Reforms 2011

Going for Growth

The global recovery from the deepest recession since the Great Depression is under way, but it remains overly dependent on macroeconomic policy stimulus and has not yet managed to significantly reduce high and persistent unemployment in many countries. Going for Growth 2011 highlights the structural reforms needed to restore long-term growth in the wake of the crisis. For each OECD country and, for the first time, six key emerging economies (Brazil, China, India, Indonesia, Russia and South Africa), five reform priorities are identified that would be most effective in delivering sustained growth over the next decade. The analysis shows that many of these reforms could also assist much-needed fiscal consolidation and contribute to reducing global current account imbalances.

The internationally comparable indicators provided here enable countries to assess their economic performance and structural policies in a wide range of areas.

In addition, this issue contains three analytical chapters covering housing policies, the efficiency of health care systems and the links between structural policies and current account imbalances.

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Date de publication :
07 avr 2011
DOI :
10.1787/growth-2011-en
 
Chapitre
 

Chile You do not have access to this content

Anglais
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Auteur(s):
OCDE
Pages :
80–81
DOI :
10.1787/growth-2011-9-en

Cacher / Voir l'abstract

Chile has one of the largest GDP per capita gaps with respect to the upper half of OECD countries, primarily reflecting lower labour productivity. Convergence has slowed over the past decade, mainly owing to weak productivity growth. This performance shortfall could be addressed by implementing further reforms in the areas below. Female labour participation and schooling outcomes are also likely be partly stimulated by the recent expansion of kindergarten places provided effective quality controls are put in place.
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