Projects tagged with Economic Growth
127 results found
Topics: Research, Community Development, Economic Growth, Income & Wealth, Social Security & Welfare, Natural Disasters, Governance & Kaitiakitanga, Quality of Life, Socio-economic status
These studies will help Inland Revenue better understand how an adverse event can affect long-term tax debt and the impact on attitudes and behaviours around paying tax.
Topics: Human Rights & Civil Liberties, International Relations, Economic Growth, Pedagogy, Teachers, Schools, Secondary Education, Leadership, Policy, International students, Language, Innovation
This exploratory study considers the feasibility of measuring New Zealand senior secondary (Years 12/13) students' "international capabilities". Building on background work undertaken by the Ministry's International Division, the methodology had three components. Analysis of New Zealand and international...
Topics: Human Rights & Civil Liberties, International Relations, Economic Growth, Schools, Secondary Education, Leadership, Policy, International students, Language, Innovation
This a summary report for schools, drawn from research and analysis by the Ministry of Education and an explorative study completed by the New Zealand Council for Educational Research into international capabilities for students in New Zealand schools.
5 Jun 2014
Shift-share analysis decomposes aggregate labour productivity growth into a contribution from within-industry productivity growth and a contribution from employment movements across industries with differing labour productivity levels. Because the role that structural change plays in productivity growth differs with the level...
This research note draws together information on New Zealand’s international trade in services and was prepared as background information for the Productivity Commission’s inquiry into ‘Boosting productivity in the services sector’. Services account for an increasing share of international trade. Like goods...
Explaining international differences in the prices of tradables and non-tradables (with a New Zealand perspective)
6 May 2014
Topics: International Research, Research, Economic Growth, Employment & Labour, Income & Wealth, Labour force
The World Bank‟s International Comparison Program (ICP) 2005 data on national price levels for tradables and non-tradables (and goods compared to services) reveals that New Zealand has relatively high prices of both tradables and non-tradables when compared to a sample of over 40 OECD-Eurostat countries. This paper seeks to...
with: Ministry for Women
Topics: International Research, Literature review, Research, Economic Growth, Employment & Labour, Income & Wealth, Leadership, Women
This bibliography is a quick reference of abstracts on ways to improve women’s career paths within organisations. We have referenced 117 items, organised them into seven topic areas, and provided a brief summary of each item. Articles covering more than one topic have been included in each relevant area. ...
New Zealand’s broad policy settings should generate GDP per capita 20% above the OECD average, but it is actually over 20% below average. Closing this gap would dramatically lift incomes and wellbeing for New Zealanders. The country has good resources – investment in physical capital and average years of...
Topics: Evaluation, Economic Growth, Employment & Labour, Social Services, Governance & Kaitiakitanga, Migrants
This report looks at how well Immigration New Zealand and other agencies support new migrants to settle and work in New Zealand. New Zealand has long relied on migrant labour to supplement the labour force and support the economy. Today, one in four people in the workforce was born overseas. The people who...
The Business of Ageing: Realising the Economic Potential of Older People in New Zealand: 2011 - 2051
1 Oct 2013
Topics: Research, Economic Growth, Employment & Labour, Income & Wealth, Retirement, Governance & Kaitiakitanga, Ageing, Older People, Innovation
The Business of Ageing Project highlights the contribution older people will make to New Zealand’s economic competitiveness over the next 40 years. It looks at the growing value of their labour market participation, income, tax, spending, and voluntary/unpaid work. Two project reports have been produced.
Peer review status