Flexicurity and the Danish labour market. Facts and figures. The three elements of flexicurity. Many job openings. Flexible labour market. High level of compensation. The ”learnfare” model. Active labour market policy. Unemployment insurance system. SOURCE: Madsen (2001).
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Facts and figures
Many job openings
SOURCE: Madsen (2001)
SOURCE: OECD (Employment Outlook, 2008).
Scale from 1-10 – the higher the number the more secure, 2001
NOTE: Figures in brackets are unemployment rates in 2006.
SOURCE: CEPS (2004) and Eurostat.
SOURCE: The European Commission Special Eurobarometer,
The Future of Europe, May 2006.
Average job tenure, years
SOURCE: OECD (2004) and Eurostat (2005).
Index, the lower the number the less regulation, 2003
SOURCE: OECD, 2004.
Unemployment, per cent 2003
Employment regulation index 2003
NOTE: A high number reflects tight regulations.
SOURCE: OECD (2004).
Per cent of employees where wages are negotiated
Locally, but minimum
wage centrally negotiated
NOTE: DA/LO area.
Per cent of employed, 2003
NOTE: Covers non-formal job-related continuing education and training
over the previous 12 months.
SOURCE: OECD (2006).
Per cent of labour force (25-64 year-olds) with higher education
SOURCE: OECD and the UN.
1,000 people, 2006
Job training, rehabilitation, etc.
Early retirement (including65-66 year old pensioners)
SOURCE: Statistics Denmark.
Per cent of GDP, 2005
SOURCE: OECD (Employment Outlook, 2007).
Labour market supplementary pensions
Public old age pension and supplementary mandatory pension scheme (ATP)