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  • 20-June-2024

    English, PDF, 110kb

    Society at a Glance 2024 - How does the United Kingdom compare?

    This country note compares the United Kingdom to the OECD average across various social indicators, drawing on data from Society at a Glance 2024. As the special chapter in this edition is on fertility trends, the note highlights relevant indicators such as total fertility rates, the mean age of mothers at childbirth, the proportion of young people living with their parents, as well as public spending on family benefits.

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  • 12-December-2023

    English, PDF, 167kb

    Pensions at a Glance 2023 - Key findings for the United Kingdom

    Key findings for the United Kingdom from the report "Pensions at a Glance 2023"

  • 7-November-2023

    English, PDF, 153kb

    Health at a Glance 2023: Key findings for the United Kingdom

    Health at a Glance provides the latest comparable data and trends on population health and health system performance. This Country Note shows how the United Kingdom compares to other OECD countries across indicators in the report.

  • 14-September-2023

    English, PDF, 227kb

    Embracing a One Health Framework to Fight Antimicrobial Resistance in the United Kingdom

    Antimicrobial resistance (AMR) – the ability of microbes to resist antimicrobials - remains an alarming global health threat that jeopardises the effectiveness of many 20th century public health advances. In recent years, the United Kingdom made important strides in tackling AMR. Yet, more progress is needed.

  • 9-May-2023

    English, PDF, 497kb

    Joining Forces for Gender Equality: key findings for the United Kingdom

    Joining Forces for Gender Equality comprehensively analyses developments and policies for gender equality, including issues such as gender mainstreaming and budgeting, reforms to increase fathers’ involvement in parental leave and childcare, pay transparency initiatives to tackle gender pay gaps, and systems to address gender-based violence.

  • 25-April-2023

    English

    Taxing Wages: Key findings for the United Kingdom

    The tax wedge for the average single worker in the United Kingdom increased by 0.7 percentage points from 30.8% in 2021 to 31.5% in 2022. The OECD average tax wedge in 2022 was 34.6% (2021, 34.6%).

  • 30-November-2022

    English

    Revenue Statistics: Key findings for the United Kingdom

    The OECD’s annual Revenue Statistics report found that the tax-to-GDP ratio in the United Kingdom increased by 1.4 percentage points from 32.1% in 2020 to 33.5% in 2021. Between 2020 and 2021, the OECD average increased from 33.6% to 34.1%.

  • 19-October-2022

    English

    Scotland’s Approach to Regulating Water Charges - Innovation and Collaboration

    The price regulation conducted by economic regulators is a high-stakes process, with significant and lasting impacts on current and future service quality and the overall performance of the regulated sector. This report tracks the efforts of the economic regulator of the Scottish water sector to make the results of its price-setting process work better for the customers of today and tomorrow, addressing issues such as customer engagement, sustainable asset management and climate change. Based on the results of a multi-year peer review, it analyses the process and outputs of the price setting process. It also sets out recommendations to help parties strengthen the resilience and stability of the regulatory framework while not losing sight of strategic vision and objectives.
  • 8-December-2021

    English, PDF, 186kb

    Pensions at a Glance 2021 - Key findings for the United Kingdom

    Key findings for the United Kingdom from the report "Pensions at a Glance 2021"

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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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