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Showing 101 - 110 of 350

Communication from the Commission: A shared commiment for employment (2009)
In its communication from June 2009, the EU COM declared its shared commitment for employment and defined key priorities for action: maintaining employment, creating jobs and promoting mobility; upgrading skills and matching labaour market needs; increasing access to employment. The EU COM states that the main impact of recession affects people and that the top challenge of the EU must be to prevent unemployment. Moreoever, the EU COM proposes a shared commitment for employment and a better cooperation between EU social partners and between the EU and its EU member states.

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Communication: A Shared Commitment for Employment (2009)
The main impact of the recession is on people: the top challenge for the EU today must be to prevent high levels of unemployment, to boost job creation and pave the way for economic renewal, sustainable recovery and growth.

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Comparison of industrial transformation models in the new Member States (2009)
The European Economic and Social Committee's Consultative Commission on Industrial Change examined the economic development in ten new EU-member states, especially from the point of view of industrial sectors. The report includes three public hearings organized in Ljubljana, Budapest and Sofia with academics and representatives of various industrial sectors attended as speakers. These hearings examined Slovenia, Romania, the Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, Estonia, Bulgaria, Latvia, Lithuania and Slovakia.

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Country-specific Integrated Recommendations (2009)
Implementation of the Lisbon Strategy Structural Reforms in the context of the European Economic Recovery Plan. This approach reflects the integrated structure of the NRPs and Implementation Reports, as well as the necessary consistency between the employment guidelines and the Article 99(2) broad economic policy guidelines, as underlined in Article 128(2).

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Draft Joint Employment Report (JER) 2009/2010 (2009)
Despite signs of economic recovery in the EU, employment prospects generally remain unfavourable, with overall unemployment still on the rise, albeit at a diminishing pace. After a period of strongly improving labour market performance until early 2008, the worldwide financial and economic crisis has threatened much of this previous success.

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EEO: Background paper on measures to deal with the economic crisis (2009)
The European Employment Observatory 2008-2009 prepared this background paper on measures to deal with the economic crisis. This paper has been prepared to inform workshops being held in Spain, Sweden and the Czech Republic in order to assist the DG EMPL in preparing for the Employment Summit on 7 May 2009.

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EMCO Discussion Paper on Lisbon Post-2010 (2009) (2009)
The Lisbon Strategy post-2010 also needs to take account of new realities: the increasing domestic challenge of ageing populations, maturing welfare provisions, evolving family structures, as well as the global dimensions of climate and technological change, have all contributed to a change in societal trends that, in turn, call for revised public policies. Rethinking more innovative approaches to the policies and instruments in use might therefore be a more solid axiom for the new phase of the Strategy.

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EMCO opinion on Skills and Mobility (2009)
Geographical, occupational, sectoral and social mobility and skills development strategies are crucial for confronting the crisis, paving the way for recovery, and easing the restructuring processes. In Europe, areas of persistent high unemployment co-exist with skills shortages and bottlenecks even in times of crisis.

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EU emploment observatory review: The employment dimension of economy greening 2009 (2009)
European Employment Observatory Review - The employment dimension of economy greening 2009, publication of the EU Commission DG Employment as of December 2009. Going green is seen as a necessary response to the changes in climate around the world, but also as a way to stimulate the EU economic development in the near and long-term future. The process of greening the economy is anticipated and expected to bring along significant effects upon industry and labour markets. The study provides an overview and assessment of national employment dimensions of "going green" in the EU 27 and outlines majour instruments and initiatives presented by different stakeholders in the EU 27.

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Economic Crisis in Europe: Causes, Consequences and Responses (2009)
The European economy is in the midst of the deepest recession since the 1930s, with real GDP projected to shrink by some 4% in 2009, the sharpest contraction in the history of the European Union. Although signs of improvement have appeared recently, recovery remains uncertain and fragile. A swift and decisive EU response Aside from intervention to stabilise, restore and reform the banking sector, the European Economic Recovery Plan (EERP) was launched in December 2008 to restore confidence and bolster demand through a coordinated injection of purchasing power. The overall fiscal stimulus, including the effects of automatic stabilisers, amounts to 5% of GDP in the EU. But policies must take up new challenges To ensure that the recovery takes hold and to maintain the EU’s growth potential in the long-run, the focus must increasingly shift from short-term demand management to supply-side structural measures. Failing to do so could impede restructuring or be harmful to the Internal Market. Moreover, while clearly necessary, the bold fiscal stimulus comes at a cost. On the current course, public debt in the euro area is projected to reach 100% of GDP by 2014. The Stability and Growth Pact provides the flexibility for the necessary fiscal stimulus in this severe downturn, but consolidation is inevitable once the recovery is firm. A coordinated 'exit strategy' is essential Preparing a coordinated exit strategy now, not only for fiscal stimulus, but also for government support

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