Švedijos ir Baltijos šalių konkurencingumas Europos perspektyvoje – kai kurie kiekybiniai aspektai

Article English OPEN
Schuller, Bernd-Joachim;
(2011)
  • Journal: volume 2,011, issue 1, pages 63-76issn: 1822-7996
  • Publisher copyright policies & self-archiving
  • Subject: Economic welfare | Europos Sąjunga | Competitiveness | Employment | Social cohesion | Environmental sustainability | 33 Ekonomika / Economics | Aplinkos tvarumas | Ekonominė gerovė | European Union | Lithuania ; Competitiveness ; Economic welfare ; Employment ; Environmental sustainability ; European Union ; Social cohesion | Konkurencingumas | Užimtumas | Socialinė sanglauda

This paper investigates in which way the EU members have achieved the Lisbon Agenda Goals according to the W orld Economic Forum (WEF, 2010) according to itd Lisbon Reviews. Furthermore the Global Competitiveness Index 2010 (WEF) for the EU member countries is shown. In... View more
  • References (31)
    31 references, page 1 of 4

    1. European Commission (2008). European Economy 7/2008, the 2009 Ageing Report: Underlying Assumptions and Projection Methodologies, Luxembourg.

    2. European Commission (2009). European Economy 2/2009, 2009 Ageing Report: Economic and budgetary projections for the EU27 Member States (2008 - 2060), Luxembourg.

    3. European Commission (2009). European Economy, 8/2009, Labour Market and w age Development 2008, Luxembourg.

    4. European Commission (2010). European Economy 2/2010, European Economic Forecast - Spring 2010, Luxembourg.

    24 Yet it can be mentioned that the Lisbon Agenda does not mention the USA as benchmark or model for Europe.

    25 Figures for later years were not available.

    26 Countries with a high Lisbon Review Score.

    27 Perhaps we should have chosen another growth variable: instead of the growth rate of GDP pc (in percent), we could have chosen the growth of GDP pc between 2004 and 2008 in constant monetary terms, i.e. in absolute terms. E.g. the Baltic States had during this period quite high growth rates, while the absolute rise of GDP pc was not that high because of the relative low level.

    28 Finland, Sweden, Denmark, Germany, France, Netherlands, Belgium, Luxembourg, Italy, Austria, Greece, UK, Ireland, Spain, Portugal.

    29 w hich are not shown here.

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