OECD iLibrary Themes - Employment
This OECD iLibrary theme subscription includes online access to all OECD books and databases related to employment from 1998 onwards. It includes the OECD Employment Outlook
and Labour Force Statistics
annuals as well as the OECD Employment and Labour Market Statistics
database, as well as all other titles on the topic.
The Online + Print option includes online access to all content online in all available formats as well as the delivery of print copies of all publications released during the subscription period. The online only option excludes the print delivery.
- Over 460 ebooks
- Over 1,600 chapters
- Over 50 issues and articles
- Over 85 datasets
OECD Employment iLibrary includes:
Annuals & Outlooks
: (OECD Employment Outlook; OECD Labour Force Statistics; Taxing Wages; OECD Compendium of Productivity Indicators)
: (Jobs for Youth/Des emplois pour les jeunes; Local Economic and Employment Development (LEED); OECD Reviews of Labour Market and Social Policies; Ageing and Employment Policies; Back to Work; Investing in Youth; OECD Reviews on Local Job Creation)
: (OECD Social, Employment and Migration Working Papers; OECD Employment Policy Papers)
: OECD Employment and Labour Market Statistics (Labour Force Statistics; Earnings; Hours Worked; Labour Market Statistics; Labour market programmes: expenditure and participants; Employment Protection Legislation; Trade Unions; Average annual wages)
Are You Looking for Something More Subject Specific?
The OECD offers the following iLibrary subscriptions for those of you that do not require a subscription to the whole theme.
Individual books and/or PDFs are available through Renouf's online Bookshop section of the web site.
|OECD Employment Outlook
OECD's annual report on employment in OECD countries. Each edition reviews recent trends, policy developments, and prospects. A statistical annex provides data on unemployment rates, incidence of part-time employment, employment/population ratios, and activity rates. Also included are data on expenditure on labour market programmes, average annual wages, and earnings dispersion. Special Chapters examine issues of topical interest.
|OECD Labour Force Statistics
OECD's statistical annual that provides detailed statistics on population, labour force, and employment and unemployment, broken down by gender, as well as unemployment duration, employment status, employment by sector of activity and part-time employment. It also contains participation and unemployment rates by gender and detailed age groups as well as comparative tables for the main components of the labour force. Data are available for each OECD member country and for the OECD-Total, Euro area and EU15. The time series presented in the publication cover 20 years for most countries. It also provides information on the sources and definitions used by member countries in the compilation of those statistics.
|OECD Employment and Labour Market Statistics (statistical package)
The OECD Employment and Labour Market Statistics database includes a range of annual labour market statistics and indicators from 1960 broken down by sex and age as well as information about part-time and short-time workers, job tenure, hours worked, unemployment duration, trade union, employment protection legislation, minimum wages, labour market programs for OECD countries and non-member countries. A subscription to this database also includes access to the related annuals: Labour Force Statistics and OECD Employment Outlook.
Did you know?
- Youth has been hit hardest by the recession. In the first quarter of 2011, the OECD unemployment rate for young people with 17.4% compared to 7% for adults.
Source: Off to a Good Start? Jobs for Youth
- In 2011, the gap between rich and poor in OECD countries has reached its highest level. The average income of the richest 10% is now nine times that of the poorest 10%.
Source: Divided We Stand: Why Inequality Keeps Rising
- In OECD, nearly 50% of workers are in the wrong job, 20% are underqualified, while 25% have too mant qualifications.
Source: Flexible Policy for More and Better Jobs
- In 2010, 12.5% of youth in OECD were neither in education not employment, represneting 16.7 million 15-24 year olds.
Source: OECD Employment Outlook 2011