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Day 1 Session 1 What is social protection and why is it important? Perspectives from OECD

Day 1 Session 1 What is social protection and why is it important? Perspectives from OECD

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Presented by: Willem Adema, Senior Economist, OECD

Capacity Development Workshop on Measuring Social Protection
14−16 May 2013
BPS – Statistics Indonesia, 3rd Building, 1st Floor, JL. Dr. Soetomo No. 6 - 8 Jakpus, Jakarta
Presented by: Willem Adema, Senior Economist, OECD

Capacity Development Workshop on Measuring Social Protection
14−16 May 2013
BPS – Statistics Indonesia, 3rd Building, 1st Floor, JL. Dr. Soetomo No. 6 - 8 Jakpus, Jakarta

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: ADBSocialDevelopment on May 29, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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06/14/2014

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Willem Adema
Senior Economist, Social Policy Division, OECD
Social Spending in the OECD:Concepts, indicators and trends
Workshop on Measuring Social ProtectionStatistics Indonesia - Badan Pusat Statistik,Jakarta, 14 - 16 May 2013
Disclaimer: The views expressed in this paper/presentation are the views of the author and do notnecessarily reflect the views or policies of the Asian Development Bank (ADB), or its Board of Governors, or the governments they represent. ADB does not guarantee the accuracy of the dataincluded in this paper and accepts no responsibility for any consequence of their use. Terminologyused may not necessarily be consistent with ADB official terms.
 
This presentation covers:
1.
Background to the OECD Social Expendituredatabase (SOCX)
2.
Trends in social expenditure
3.
Social spending after tax
4.
Re-distribution
5.
The ageing challenge
 
The OECD Social Expenditure database (SOCX)
 
SOCX was developed in the 1990s to monitor trends in socialspending and analyse changes in its composition in line with theSNA
cross-nationally comparable statistics on public and private social spending at the detailedprogramme level to facilitate reclassification where required.
Data on the effect of fiscal measures is often of a more aggregate nature.
SOCX covers 34 OECD countries with data from 1980: shortertime-series for countries which have joined since the mid-1990s.
Sources: national correspondents and ESTAT for EU countries andother OECD databases:
OECD Health data
;
OECD Database onLabour Market Programmes
; the
OECD Education database
; anda Questionnaire on fiscal measures via the OECD Centre for TaxPolicy and Administration

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