The Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD; French: Organisation de coopération et de développement économiques, OCDE) is an intergovernmental organisation with 38 member countries,[1][4] founded in 1961 to stimulate economic progress and world trade. It is a forum whose member countries describe themselves as committed to democracy and the market economy, providing a platform to compare policy experiences, seek answers to common problems, identify good practices, and coordinate domestic and international policies of its members.

Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development
Organisation de coopération et de développement économiques
  • OECD
  • OCDE
  • 16 April 1948 (1948-04-16) (as OEEC)
  • 30 September 1961 (1961-09-30) (as OECD)
TypeIntergovernmental organisation
HeadquartersChâteau de la Muette
Paris, France
Official languages
  • English
  • French
Mathias Cormann
Deputy Secretaries-General
  • Ludger Schuknecht
  • Ulrik Vestergaard Knudsen
  • Masamichi Kono
€386 million (2019)[3]

The majority of OECD members are high-income economies with a very high Human Development Index (HDI), and are regarded as developed countries. Their collective population is 1.38 billion.[5] As of 2017, the OECD member countries collectively comprised 62.2% of global nominal GDP (US$49.6 trillion)[6] and 42.8% of global GDP (Int$54.2 trillion) at purchasing power parity.[7] The OECD is an official United Nations observer.[8]

In April 1948, the Organisation for European Economic Co-operation (OEEC),[9] was established to help administer the Marshall Plan, which was rejected by both the Soviet Union and its satellite states.[10] This would be achieved by allocating the United States' financial aid and implementing economic programs for the reconstruction of Europe after World War II.[11] Only Western European states were members of the OEEC. Its Secretaries-General[12] were the Frenchmen Robert Marjolin (1948–1955) and René Sergent (1955–1960). On 14 December 1960,[13] the OEEC was reformed into the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, coming into force in late September 1961, and the membership was extended to non-European states, the USA and Canada.[14][15]

The OECD's headquarters are at the Château de la Muette in Paris, France.[16] The OECD is funded by contributions from member countries at varying rates and had a total budget of € 386 million in 2019,[3] and is recognised as a highly influential publisher of mostly economic data through publications as well as annual evaluations and rankings of member countries.[17]


Organisation for European Economic Co-operation

The Organisation for European Economic Co-operation (OEEC) was formed in 1948 to administer American and Canadian aid in the framework of the Marshall Plan for the reconstruction of Europe after World War II.[18] Similar reconstruction aid was sent to the war-torn Republic of China and post-war Korea, under the title of Official Development Assistance (ODA), provided by the OEEC's Development Assistance Committee (DAC), which Korea joined in 2010.[19]

The organisation began its operations on 16 April 1948, originating from the work done by the Committee of European Economic Co-operation in 1947 in preparation for the Marshall Plan. Since 1949, it has been headquartered in the Château de la Muette in Paris, France. Succeeding the Marshall Plan, the OEEC became focused on economic issues.[9]

In the 1950s, the OEEC provided the framework for negotiations aimed at determining conditions for setting up a European Free Trade Area, to bring the European Economic Community of the Inner Six and the other OEEC members together on a multilateral basis. In 1958, a European Nuclear Energy Agency was set up under the OEEC.

By the end of the 1950s, with the job of rebuilding Europe effectively complete, some leading countries felt that the OEEC had outlived its purpose but could be adapted to fulfil a more global mission, which proved to be a cumbersome task. Following several (occasionally unruly) meetings at the Hotel Majestic in Paris, which began in January 1960, a resolution was reached to create a body that would not only solve European and Atlantic economic issues, but also devise policies that could assist less developed countries. This reconstituted organisation would bring the US and Canada, who were already OEEC observers, on board as full members, and the OEEC would set to work straight away on convincing Japan to join the organisation.[20]


Following the 1957 Rome Treaties to launch the European Economic Community, the Convention on the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development was brought together to reform the OEEC. The Convention was signed in December 1960, and the OECD officially superseded the OEEC in September 1961, consisting of the European founder countries of the OEEC, with the additions of the United States and Canada. Three countries, (Netherlands, Luxembourg, and Italy)—all OEEC members—ratified the OECD Convention after September 1961, but are nevertheless considered founding members. The official founding members are:

  • Austria
  • Belgium
  • Canada
  • Denmark
  • France
  • Germany
  • Greece
  • Iceland
  • Ireland
  • Italy
  • Luxembourg
  • Netherlands
  • Norway
  • Portugal
  • Spain
  • Sweden
  • Switzerland
  • Turkey
  • United Kingdom
  • United States

During the next 12 years, Japan, Finland, Australia, and New Zealand also joined the organisation. Yugoslavia had observer status in the organisation starting with the establishment of the OECD until its dissolution as a country.[21] The OECD also created agencies such as the OECD Development Centre (1961), International Energy Agency (IEA, 1974), and Financial Action Task Force on Money Laundering.

Unlike the organisations of the United Nations system, OECD uses the spelling "organisation" with an "s" in its name rather than "organization".

Enlargement to Central Europe

Following the Revolutions of 1989, the OECD began assisting countries in Central Europe (especially the Visegrád Group) to prepare market economy reforms. In 1990, the Centre for Co-operation with European Economies in Transition (now succeeded by the Centre for Cooperation with Non-Members) was established, and in 1991, the programme, "Partners in Transition," was launched for the benefit of Czechoslovakia, Hungary and Poland,[22] including a membership option for these countries.[22] As a result of this, Poland,[23] Hungary, the Czech Republic and Slovakia, as well as Mexico and South Korea[24] became members of the OECD between 1994 and 2000.

Reform and further enlargement

In the 1990s, several European countries, now members of the European Union, expressed their willingness to join the organisation. In 1995, Cyprus applied for membership, but according to the Cypriot government, it was vetoed by Turkey.[25] In 1996, Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania signed a Joint Declaration expressing willingness to become members of the OECD,[26] and Slovenia also applied for membership that same year.[27] In 2005, Malta applied to join the organisation.[28] The EU is lobbying for the admission of all EU member states.[29] Romania reaffirmed in 2012 its intention to become a member of the organisation through the letter addressed by Romanian Prime Minister Victor Ponta to then-OECD Secretary-General José Ángel Gurría.[30] In September 2012, the government of Bulgaria confirmed it would apply for membership before the OECD Secretariat.[31]

The OECD established a working group headed by ambassador Seiichiro Noboru to work out a plan for the enlargement with non-members. The working group defined four criteria that must be fulfilled: "like-mindedness," "significant player," "mutual benefit" and "global considerations." The working group's recommendations were presented at the OECD Ministerial Council Meeting on 13 May 2004, and on 16 May 2007, the OECD Ministerial Council decided to open accession discussions with Chile, Estonia, Israel, Russia, and Slovenia, and to strengthen cooperation with Brazil, China, India, Indonesia, and South Africa through a process of enhanced engagement.[32] Chile, Slovenia, Israel, and Estonia all became members in 2010.[33] In March 2014, the OECD halted membership talks with Russia in response to its role in the 2014 Annexation of Crimea.[34][35]

In 2013, the OECD decided to open membership talks with Colombia and Latvia. In 2015, the organisation opened talks with Costa Rica and Lithuania.[36] Latvia became a member on 1 July 2016, and Lithuania soon followed on 5 July 2018.[37][38] Colombia signed the accession agreement on 30 May 2018 and became a member on 28 April 2020.[39] On 15 May 2020, the OECD decided to extend a formal invitation for Costa Rica to join the OECD,[40] which joined as a member on 25 May 2021.[2]

Other countries that have expressed interest in OECD membership are Argentina, Peru,[41] Malaysia,[42] Brazil,[43] and Croatia.[44]

In January 2022, the OECD reported that it had begun talks aiming toward joining Argentina, Brazil, Bulgaria, Croatia, Peru and Romania.[45]

In March 2022, the OECD suspended the participation of Russia and Belarus due to the ongoing 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine.[46]

In June 2022, during the annual OECD Ministerial Council Meeting, the Roadmaps for the Accession to the OECD Convention for Brazil, Bulgaria, Croatia, Peru and Romania were adopted.[47]

Objectives and issues


The OECD sets the rules governing international tax for mutlinationals through the OECD Transfer Pricing Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises and Tax Administrations, a Model Tax Convention and country-by-country reporting rules.

Payroll and income tax by OECD Country

The OECD publishes and updates a model tax convention that serves as a template for allocating taxation rights between countries. This model is accompanied by a set of commentaries that reflect OECD-level interpretation of the content of the model convention provisions. In general, this model allocates the primary right to tax to the country from which capital investment originates (i.e., the home, or resident country) rather than the country in which the investment is made (the host, or source country). As a result, it is most effective between two countries with reciprocal investment flows (such as among the OECD member countries), but can be unbalanced when one of the signatory countries is economically weaker than the other (such as between OECD and non-OECD pairings). Additionally, the OECD has published and updated the Transfer Pricing Guidelines since 1995. The Transfer Pricing Guidelines serve as a template for the profit allocation of inter-company transactions to countries. The latest version, of July 2017, incorporates the approved Actions developed under the Base Erosion and Profit Shifting (BEPS) project initiated by the G20.

Pillar 1: An OECD proposal to allocate multinational profits (for taxing purposes) to countries where they do business, by a formula, including to markets which multinationals sell into without a physical presence. This is hoped to eliminate the need for Digital Services Tax implemented by several countries, including France. There are exclusions and minimum thresholds, including banking and extractive industries. The proposal involves allocating only residual profit ie profits above what is established through transfer pricing, thus creating a hybrid mechanism. This is essentially no change to what is currently allowed (routine profits allocated using transfer pricing + residual profits allocated through profit split).

Pillar 2: On 1 July 2021 finance officials from 130 countries agreed on plans for a new international taxation policy known as the global minimum corporate tax (of 15%). If a country taxes a multinational at a lower rate, the multinational's HQ will receive the difference.

It is not certain when the proposals will be implemented.

All the major economies agreed to pass national laws that would require corporations to pay at least 15% income tax in the countries they operate. This new policy would end the practice of locating world headquarters in small countries with very low taxation rates. Governments hope to recoup some of the lost revenue, estimated at $100 billion to $240 billion each year. The new system was promoted by the Biden Administration in the United States and the OECD. Secretary-General Mathias Cormann of the OECD said, "This historic package will ensure that large multinational companies pay their fair share of tax everywhere."[48]

Multinational corporations

The OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises are a set of legally non-binding guidelines attached as an annex to the OECD Declaration on International Investment and Multinational Enterprises. They are recommendations providing principles and standards for responsible business conduct for multinational corporations operating in or from countries adhering to the Declaration.

Bid rigging

The OECD's work on bid rigging includes the publication of guidelines for fighting this practice in the context of public procurement.[49] In a Policy Brief issued in October 2008, OECD noted that "programmes to systematically educate procurement officials exist in only a few OECD countries".[50] "Guidelines for Fighting Bid Rigging in Public Procurement" were published in 2009[49] and incorporated into a "Recommendation on Fighting Bid Rigging in Public Procurement" which was adopted on 17 July 2012, calling on member governments "to assess their public procurement laws and practices at all levels of government to promote more effective procurement and reduce the risk of bid rigging in public tenders".[51]


The OECD publishes books, reports, statistics, working papers, and reference materials. All titles and databases published since 1998 can be accessed via OECD iLibrary. The OECD Library & Archives collection dates from 1947, including records from the Committee for European Economic Co-operation (CEEC) and the Organisation for European Economic Co-operation (OEEC), predecessors of today's OECD. External researchers can consult OECD publications and archival material on the OECD premises by appointment.


Reports on a wide range of topics for sale at the OECD's Conference Centre Bookshop

The OECD releases between 300 and 500 books each year. The publications are updated to the OECD iLibrary. Most books are published in English and French. The OECD flagship titles include:

  • The OECD Economic Outlook, published twice a year. It contains forecast and analysis of the economic situation of the OECD member countries. The OECD exceptionally published the 2020 Economic Outlook on 10 June 2020 to adjust economic forecasts greatly impacted by the Coronavirus since the March Interim Economic Outlook. The June Economic Outlook assesses the economic impact of COVID-19 and provides projections for economic impact if a second outbreak were to occur.[52]
  • The Main Economic Indicators, published monthly. It contains a large selection of timely statistical indicators.
  • The OECD Factbook is published yearly and available online, as an iPhone app, and in print. The Factbook contains more than 100 economic, environmental and social indicators, each presented with a clear definition, tables, and graphs. The Factbook mainly focuses on the statistics of its member countries and sometimes other major additional countries. It is freely accessible online and delivers all the data in Excel format via StatLinks.
  • The OECD Communications Outlook and the OECD Internet Economy Outlook (formerly the Information Technology Outlook), which rotate every year. They contain forecasts and analysis of the communications and information technology industries in OECD member countries and non-member economies.
  • In 2007 the OECD published Human Capital: How what you know shapes your life, the first book in the OECD Insights series. This series uses OECD analysis and data to introduce important social and economic issues to non-specialist readers. Other books in the series cover sustainable development, international trade and international migration.

All OECD books are available on the OECD iLibrary, the online bookshop or OECD Library & Archives.[n 1]


OECD Observer, an award-winning magazine,[n 2] was launched in 1962.[53] The magazine appeared six times a year until 2010, and became quarterly in 2011 with the introduction of the OECD Yearbook, launched for the 50th anniversary of the organisation.[54] The online and mobile[55] editions are updated regularly and contain news, analysis, reviews, commentaries and data on global economic, social and environmental challenges and listings of the latest OECD books.[56] An OECD Observer Crossword was introduced in Q2 2013.[57]


The OECD is known as a statistical agency, as it publishes comparable statistics on numerous subjects. In July 2014, the OECD publicly released its main statistical databases through the OECD Data Portal, an online platform that allows visitors to create custom charts based on official OECD indicators.[58][59]

OECD statistics are available in several forms:

  • as interactive charts on the OECD Data Portal,
  • as interactive databases on iLibrary together with key comparative and country tables,
  • as static files or dynamic database views on the OECD Statistics portal,
  • as StatLinks (in most OECD books, there is a URL that links to the underlying data).

Working papers

There are 15 working papers series published by the various directorates of the OECD Secretariat. They are available on iLibrary, as well as on many specialised portals.

Reference works

The OECD is responsible for the OECD Guidelines for the Testing of Chemicals, a continuously updated document that is a de facto standard (i.e., soft law).

It has published the OECD Environmental Outlook to 2030, which shows that tackling the key environmental problems we face today—including climate change, biodiversity loss, water scarcity, and the health impacts of pollution—is both achievable and affordable.


The OECD's structure consists of three main elements:

  • The OECD member countries, each represented by a delegation led by an ambassador. Together, they form the OECD Council. Member countries act collectively through Council (and its Standing Committees) to provide direction and guidance to the work of Organisation.
  • The OECD Substantive Committees, one for each work area of the OECD, plus their various subsidiary bodies. Committee members are typically subject-matter experts from member and non-member governments. The Committees oversee all the work on each theme (publications, task forces, conferences, and so on). Committee members then relay the conclusions to their capitals.
  • The OECD Secretariat, led by the Secretary-General (currently Mathias Cormann), provides support to Standing and Substantive Committees. It is organised into Directorates, which include about 2,500 staff.


The main entrance to the OECD Conference Centre in Paris

Delegates from the member countries attend committee and other meetings. Former Deputy Secretary-General Pierre Vinde estimated in 1997 that the cost borne by the member countries, such as sending their officials to OECD meetings and maintaining permanent delegations, is equivalent to the cost of running the secretariat.[60] This ratio is unique among inter-governmental organisations. In other words, the OECD is more a persistent forum or network of officials and experts than an administration.

The OECD regularly holds minister-level meetings and forums as platforms for a discussion on a broad spectrum of thematic issues relevant to the OECD charter, member countries, and non-member countries.[61]

Noteworthy meetings include:

  • The yearly Ministerial Council Meeting, with the Ministers of Economy of all member countries and the candidates for enhanced engagement among the countries.
  • The annual OECD Forum, which brings together leaders from business, government, labour, civil society and international organisations. Held every year since June 2000, the OECD Forum takes the form of conferences and discussions, is open to public participation and is held in conjunction with the MCM.
  • Thematic Ministerial Meetings, held among Ministers of a given domain (i.e., all Ministers of Labour, all Ministers of Environment, etc.).
  • The bi-annual World Forum on Statistics, Knowledge and Policies, which does not usually take place in the OECD. This series of meetings has the ambition to measure and foster progress in societies.
  • The Forum for Harmful Tax Practices
  • The Committee on Fiscal Affairs
  • OECD Eurasia Week, which includes several high-level policy dialogue discussions to share best practices and experiences in addressing common development and economic challenges in Eurasia.[62]


The exterior of the Château de la Muette and the grounds of the OECD Conference Centre

Exchanges between OECD governments benefit from the information, analysis, and preparation of the OECD Secretariat. The secretariat collects data, monitors trends, and analyses and forecasts economic developments. Under the direction and guidance of member governments, it also researches social changes or evolving patterns in trade, environment, education, agriculture, technology, taxation and other areas.

The secretariat is organised in Directorates:

  • Centre for Entrepreneurship, SMEs, Regions and Cities
  • Centre for Tax Policy and Administration
  • Development Co-operation Directorate
  • Directorate for Education and Skills
  • Directorate for Employment, Labour, and Social Affairs
  • Directorate for Financial and Enterprise Affairs
  • Directorate for Science, Technology, and Innovation
  • Economics Department
  • Environment Directorate
  • Public Governance Directorate
  • Statistics Directorate
  • Trade and Agriculture Directorate
  • General Secretariat
  • Executive Directorate
  • Public Affairs and Communication Directorate


The head of the OECD Secretariat and chair of the OECD Council is the Secretary-General. Secretary-General selections are made by consensus, meaning all member states must agree on a candidate.[63]

Secretary-General of the OEEC
No. Secretary-General Time served Country of origin
1 Robert Marjolin 1948 – 1955 France
2 René Sergent 1955 – 1960 France
3 Thorkil Kristensen 1960 – 30 September 1961 Denmark
Secretary-General of the OECD[64]
No. Secretary-General Time served Country of origin Notes
1 Thorkil Kristensen 30 September 1961 – 30 September 1969 Denmark
2 Emiel van Lennep 1 October 1969 – 30 September 1984 Netherlands
3 Jean-Claude Paye 1 October 1984 – 30 September 1994 France
Staffan Sohlman (interim) 1 October 1994 – November 1994 Sweden [65][66]
3 Jean-Claude Paye November 1994 – 31 May 1996 France [67]
4 Donald Johnston 1 June 1996 – 31 May 2006 Canada
5 José Ángel Gurría 1 June 2006 – 31 May 2021 Mexico [68]
6 Mathias Cormann 1 June 2021 – present Australia [69]


A meeting room in the Château de la Muette

Representatives of member and observer countries meet in specialised committees on specific policy areas, such as economics, trade, science, employment, education, development assistance or financial markets. There are about 200 committees, working groups and expert groups. Committees discuss policies and review progress in the given policy area.[70]

Special bodies

OECD has a number of specialised bodies:[71]

Decision-making process

OECD decisions are made through voting, which requires unanimity among all of those voting. However, dissenting members which do not wish to block a decision but merely to signal their disapproval can abstain from voting.[72]

Member countries

Current members

As of May 2021 there are 38 members of the OECD.[1][2]

CountryApplicationNegotiationsInvitationMembership[1]Geographic locationNotes
 Australia7 June 1971Oceania
 Austria29 September 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Belgium13 September 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Canada10 April 1961North America
 ChileNovember 2003[73][74]16 May 2007[32]15 December 2009[75]7 May 2010South America
 Colombia24 January 2011[76]30 May 2013[36]25 May 2018[77]28 April 2020South America
 Costa Rica9 April 2015[2]15 May 2020[2]25 May 2021[2]North America
 Czech RepublicJanuary 1994[78]8 June 1994[79]24 November 1995[78]21 December 1995Europe
 Denmark30 May 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Estonia16 May 2007[32]10 May 2010[80]9 December 2010Europe
 Finland28 January 1969Europe
 France7 August 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Germany27 September 1961EuropeJoined OEEC in 1949 (West Germany).[81] Previously represented by the Trizone.[9]
 Greece27 September 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 HungaryDecember 1993[82]8 June 1994[79]7 May 1996Europe
 Iceland5 June 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Ireland17 August 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Israel15 March 2004[83]16 May 2007[32]10 May 2010[80]7 September 2010Asia
 Italy29 March 1962EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 JapanNovember 1962[84]July 1963[84]28 April 1964Asia
 South Korea29 March 1995[85]25 October 1996[86]12 December 1996AsiaOfficially the Republic of Korea
 Latvia29 May 2013[87]11 May 2016[88]1 July 2016[89]Europe
 Lithuania9 April 2015[90]31 May 20185 July 2018[91]Europe
 Luxembourg7 December 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Mexico14 April 1994[92]18 May 1994North America
 Netherlands13 November 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 New Zealand29 May 1973Oceania
 Norway4 July 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Poland1 February 1994[93]8 June 1994[79]11 July 1996[94]22 November 1996Europe
 Portugal4 August 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 SlovakiaFebruary 1994[95]8 June 1994[79]July 2000[95]14 December 2000Europe
 SloveniaMarch 1996[96]16 May 2007[32]10 May 2010[80]21 July 2010Europe
 Spain3 August 1961EuropeJoined OEEC in 1958.[97]
 Sweden28 September 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Switzerland28 September 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 Turkey2 August 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 United Kingdom2 May 1961EuropeOEEC member.[9]
 United States12 April 1961North America

The European Commission participates in the work of the OECD alongside the EU member states.[98] Dependent territories of member states are not members in their own right, but may have membership as part of their controlling state.[99] As of January 2021, the Dutch Caribbean and the British territories of Guernsey, Jersey, the Isle of Man, Gibraltar, and Bermuda are included as part of the OECD memberships of the Netherlands and the U.K., respectively.[100][101] Other dependent territories of OECD member states are not members of the OECD.

Former members

The Free Territory of Trieste (Zone A) was a member of the OEEC until 1954, when it ceased to exist as an independent territorial entity.[9]

Countries whose accession talks were terminated

In May 2007, the OECD decided to open accession negotiations with Russia.[32] In March 2014, the OECD halted membership talks in response to Russia's role in that year's Crimean Annexation and continuous human and civil rights abuses.[34][35] On 25 February 2022, the OECD terminated the accession process with Russia after it invaded Ukraine.[102]

Countries whose membership is under negotiation



As of 2019, the OECD’s budget is composed of Part I and Part II programmes of work. All member countries contribute funding to the Part I budget, representing around two-thirds of OECD Part I expenditure. The contributions (see table below) are based on both a proportion that is shared equally among member countries and a scale that is proportional to the relative size of their economies. The Part I budget for 2019 is EUR 202.5 million. The part II budgets, meanwhile, cover programmes that are of interest to a limited number of members and are funded according to scales of contributions or other agreements among the participating countries. The consolidated Part II budgets for 2019 amount to EUR 105 million.[106]

The overall consolidated OECD budget for 2019 comes to EUR 386 million.[107]

Member countries' percentage shares of Part I budget contributions for 2019
Country % Contribution
 Australia 3,1
 Austria 1,5
 Belgium 1,7
 Canada 3,5
 Chile 1,2
 Czech Republic 1,1
 Denmark 1,4
 Estonia 0,9
 Finland 1,3
 France 5,2
 Germany 7,2
 Greece 1,1
 Hungary 1,0
 Iceland 0,6
 Ireland 1,3
 Israel 1,4
 Italy 4,0
 Japan 9,4
 South Korea 3,3
 Latvia 0,9
 Lithuania 0,9
 Luxembourg 0,8
 Mexico 2,7
 Netherlands 2,2
 New Zealand 1,1
 Norway 1,6
 Poland 1,6
 Portugal 1,2
 Slovakia 1,0
 Slovenia 0,9
 Spain 3,0
 Sweden 1,6
 Switzerland 2,2
 Turkey 2,2
 United Kingdom 5,4
 United States 20,5
TOTAL 100%

See also


  1. "OECD Archives - OECD". OECD.
  2. Highly Commended certificate in the annual ALPSP/Charlesworth awards from the Association of Learned and Professional Society Publishers 2002; see article .


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  2. "OECD welcomes Costa Rica as its 38th Member" (Press release). OECD. 25 May 2021. Retrieved 25 May 2021.
  3. "Member Countries' Budget Contributions for 2017". OECD. Retrieved 5 July 2018.
  4. Shields, Bevan (13 January 2021). "Mathias Cormann confirmed as a frontrunner for OECD post following candidate cull". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 11 September 2022. OECD's 38 member countries.
  5. "Population, total – OECD members".
  6. "World Economic Outlook Database". International Monetary Fund. 17 April 2018.
  7. "Report for Selected Country Groups and Subjects (PPP valuation of country GDP)". IMF. Retrieved 9 May 2018.
  8. "Intergovernmental Organizations". un.org.
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  10. "Soviet Union rejects Marshall Plan assistance This Day in History — 7/2/1947". History.com. Retrieved 30 May 2013.
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  21. Marković, Andrej; Obadić, Ivan (2017). "A Socialist Developing Country in a Western Capitalist Club: Yugoslavia and the OEEC/OECD, 1955–1980". In Leimgruber, Matthieu; Schmelzer, Matthias (eds.). The OECD and the International Political Economy Since 1948. Springer Nature. pp. 89–111. doi:10.1007/978-3-319-60243-1_4. ISBN 978-3-319-60243-1.
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  35. "OECD halts membership talks with Russia". Ledger-Enquirer. 13 March 2014. Archived from the original on 13 March 2014. Retrieved 5 July 2018.
  36. "Global OECD boosted by decision to open membership talks with Colombia and Latvia with more to follow" (Press release). OECD. 30 May 2013. Retrieved 12 July 2013.
  37. "Latvia becomes full-fledged OECD member". LETA. 1 July 2016. Retrieved 4 July 2016.
  38. "Lietuva tapo 36-ąja EBPO nare" [Lithuania became the 36th member of the OECD]. Verslo Žinios. 5 July 2018. Retrieved 5 July 2018.
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