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  • 7-July-2021

    English

    OECD Employment Outlook 2021: How does your country compare?

    In some countries, employers used job retention programmes to cut hours while allowing workers to keep their pay and jobs; there, it is likely that the full impact of the pandemic is yet to be felt. In other countries, there have been unprecedented increases in unemployment, but many workers will return to their jobs (or to new ones) as economies re-open and activity picks up.

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  • 15-juin-2021

    Français, PDF, 568kb

    Perspectives de l'OCDE sur les compétences 2021: Comment se situe le Canada par rapport aux autres pays?

    Le Profil-pays des Perspectives de l'OCDE sur les compétences détaille les principaux indicateurs qui permettent d’évaluer dans quelle mesure le Canada est à même de procurer des bases solides pour un apprentissage tout au long de la vie ; de promouvoir de réelles transitions vers l’enseignement supérieur, la formation et le marché du travail et d’inciter les adultes à se former.

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  • 15-June-2021

    English, PDF, 392kb

    OECD Skills Outlook 2021: How does Canada compare?

    The Skills Outlook Country Profile details key indicators to assess the extent to which Canada is able to provide strong foundations for lifelong learning; promote effective transitions into further education, training and the labour market and engage adults in learning. It also evaluates the effect of the COVID-19 pandemic on adult learning and the labour market.

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  • 7-June-2021

    English

    Data for Development Profiles - Official Development Assistance for Data and Statistical Systems

    Sound and timely data and statistics are essential for designing better policies for better lives. When the right data are available and used by policy makers, they play a crucial role in managing crises, as revealed during the COVID-19 pandemic. They are also indispensable for transparent and accountable delivery of policies and services and to guide business and investment decisions in line with the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). The first 2021 edition of the OECD’s Data for Development Profiles is a unique source of information and insights on how members of the Development Co-operation Committee (DAC) allocate official development assistance (ODA) to statistical capacity development and strengthening data ecosystems in low and middle income countries. By providing a comprehensive overview of members’ data and statistical policy priorities, strategies, funding, delivery modalities and partnerships, the profiles serve as a baseline for co-ordinating international support and highlight ways forward for greater impact and effectiveness.
  • 19-mai-2021

    Français, PDF, 430kb

    Lutter contre la consommation nocive d'alcool - Principaux résultats : Canada

    Le Canada consomme 8,9 litres d'alcool pur par habitant et par an, soit à peu près l'équivalent de 1,8 bouteilles de vin ou 3,4 litres de bière par semaine et par personne de 15 ans et plus. De plus, au Canada, certains groupes de population sont plus à risque que d'autres.

  • 18-May-2021

    English, PDF, 176kb

    Preventing Harmful Alcohol Use: Key Findings for Canada

    Canada consumes 8.9 litres of pure alcohol per capita per year, roughly equivalent to 1.8 bottles of wine or 3.4 litres of beer per week per person aged 15 and over. In addition, in Canada, some population groups are at higher risk than others.

  • 18-May-2021

    English

    Policy brief on e-learning and digital business diagnostic tools for entrepreneurs

    This policy brief discusses recent international policy experiences in developing e-learning and digital business diagnostic tools for entrepreneurs. E-learning tools can develop entrepreneurial knowledge, skills and competences among users and increase their confidence and success in business creation. Business diagnostic tools offer entrepreneurs ways to assess their business management practices against peer companies or good practices, building competence and diffusing good practice. This brief sets out considerations for the successful development and implementation of these tools. It presents eight international cases of tools and discusses the public policy lessons from these international experiences.
  • 12-May-2021

    English

    Improving the well-being of Canadians

    For many years now, a growing number of economists, policy makers, and civil society groups have pointed to the limits of using only GDP as the primary measure of national economic progress. Accordingly, a progressively greater focus has been placed on the concept of well-being and its optimal measurement, as well as its appropriate use in budgeting and other aspects of policymaking. Canada has had a long history of measuring subjective well-being and a good pre-COVID 19 record on many of its determinants but has not yet decided on an official government-wide framework. This chapter delves into the topic and then looks at some of its crucial aspects, in particular: inequality and poverty including food insecurity; housing affordability and homelessness; physical and mental health and long-term care, with a special focus on Pharmacare; and environmental conditions. It includes a special section on the problems facing Indigenous peoples and those belonging to racialise.
  • 28-April-2021

    English

    The Economic Benefits of Air Quality Improvements in Arctic Council Countries

    The Arctic is a vital region that helps preserve the balance of the global climate. The Arctic environment is particularly sensitive to short-lived climate pollutants, including black carbon, due to their strong warming effect. With ambitious policy action to reduce air pollutants, Arctic Council countries would obtain a positive effect on health and the environment throughout their territory, while also helping to slow down climate change by reducing emissions of black carbon. This report calls for ambitious policy action to reduce air pollution in Arctic Council countries, highlighting the environmental, health, and economic benefits from policy action.
  • 11-mars-2021

    Français

    Le Canada doit stimuler les entreprises, doper l’emploi et améliorer le bien‑être

    L’économie du Canada est sur la voie de la reprise après le choc de la pandémie de COVID‑19, mais les risques et les incertitudes demeurent et plusieurs secteurs d’activité et catégories socio‑économiques restent vulnérables.

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