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|Alle Autoren:||Banque internationale pour la reconstruction et le développement.|
|ISBN:||0821395750 9780821395752 9780821396209 082139620X 0821395769 9780821395769 9780821395769 9780821396209|
|Anmerkungen:||Paperback / softback. Trade paperback (US). Unsewn / adhesive bound.|
|Beschreibung:||xviii, 401 p : ill. (some color) ; 28 cm.|
|Inhalt:||Moving jobs center stage --
The jobs challenge --
Jobs and living standards --
Jobs and productivity --
Jobs and social cohesion --
Valuing jobs --
Diverse jobs agendas --
Connected jobs agenda --
Policies through the jobs lens --
Beyond labor policies.
|Serientitel:||World development report, 2013.|
And the violation of basic rights is not uncommon. Therefore, the number of jobs is not all that matters: jobs with high development payoffs are needed. Confronted with these challenges, policy makers ask difficult questions.-
Should countries build their development strategies around growth, or should they focus on jobs? Can entrepreneurship be fostered, especially among the many microenterprises in developing countries, or are entrepreneurs born? Are greater investments in education and training a prerequisite for employability, or can skills be built through jobs? In times of major crises and structural shifts, should jobs, not just workers, be protected? And is there a risk that policies supporting job creation in one country will come at the expense of jobs in other countries? The World Development Report 2013: Jobs offers answers to these and other difficult questions by looking at jobs as drivers of development--not as derived labor demand--and by considering all types of jobs--not just formal wage employment.-
The report provides a framework that cuts across sectors and shows that the best policy responses vary across countries, depending on their levels of development, endowments, demography, and institutions. Policy fundamentals matter in all cases, as they enable a vibrant private sector, the source of most jobs in the world. Labor policies can help as well, even if they are less critical than is often assumed. Development policies, from making smallholder farming viable to fostering functional cities to engaging in global markets, hold the key to success.