OECD Public Governance Reviews

2219-0414 (en ligne)
2219-0406 (imprimé)
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This series includes international studies and country-specific reviews of government efforts to make the public sector more efficient, effective, innovative and responsive to citizens’ needs and expectations. Publications in this series look at topics such as open government, preventing corruption and promoting integrity in the public service, risk management, illicit trade, audit institutions, and civil service reform. Country-specific reviews assess a public administration’s ability to achieve government objectives and preparedness to address current and future challenges. In analysing how a country's public administration works, reviews focus on cross-departmental co-operation, the relationships between levels of government and with citizens and businesses, innovation and quality of public services, and the impact of information technology on the work of government and its interaction with businesses and citizens.


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The Public Sector Salary System in Slovenia

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02 déc 2011
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9789264167551 (PDF) ;9789264167544(imprimé)

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This report assesses the Slovenian public sector salary system.  In doing so, it examines the salary structure; the job classification framework; wage relativities – level of compensation and method for determining wage increases, and the wage negotiation framework;  use of cash supplements; use of performance incentives; and the role of social dialogue in bargaining employment conditions.
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  • Foreword
    In undertaking a Public Governance Review of Slovenia, the OECD analysed the operation of the Slovenian central public administration, with a particular focus on its structure, the relationship between strategic planning and budgeting frameworks, and the public sector salary system.
  • Introduction
    This review of the Slovenian public sector salary system was requested by the Government of Slovenia as part of a broader OECD Public Governance Review of Slovenia. To increase its efficiency and effectiveness, the public administration needs to have staff in the right place at the right time and with the right skills, motivated to perform. The public sector salary system provides the backbone for helping to achieve this. This review analyses the current system and makes recommendations for further reform.
  • Key messages and recommendations
    The public sector salary system is in need of significant further reforms, in order to strengthen forward-looking human resource management, support a performance-oriented public administration, and strengthen capacities for effective public governance.
  • Executive summary
    Slovenia recently implemented a new coherent public sector salary system, after drawn out negotiations with representative trade unions for public employees. The government was innovative and resourceful in the way it managed both the reform process and the required bargaining. The new system is an improvement and an achievement.
  • Slovenia's macro fiscal context
    Slovenia has enjoyed successful economic development, but its economic and fiscal outlook has become worrying, urging calls for further fiscal consolidation. Against the backdrop of fiscal tightening, the Slovenian public administration is being asked to increase the efficiency and effectiveness of its operations. This chapter sets the macro fiscal context, which is important to provide context for the salary system reform and its contribution to fiscal consolidation.
  • Slovenia's public sector salary system
    Slovenia implemented a new public sector salary system in 2008. Negotiations for the new system were long and the reform process was complex. Implementation of the reform was further complicated by the unexpected deterioration of Slovenia’s economic growth and public finances, necessitating a temporary freeze to some provisions in the new system. This chapter explains the current public sector salary system and its evolution.
  • Findings – determining a way forward
    The recent reform of the public sector salary system provides a necessary foundation; however, further reform is needed. Slovenia faces a number of contextual challenges on its path to a modernised public sector salary system. This last chapter sets out the specific findings of the review and makes proposals for the way forward.
  • Bibliography
  • Salary scale
  • Salary groups and subgroups
  • Tariff groups and lowest allowedsalary grade in each tariff group
  • List of country codes
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