Data resources include datasets, indicators, statistics, analytical and benchmarking tools, rankings, and indexes, related to the various drivers of infrastructure development. Use the filters to narrow down the below list of data resources.
To achieve more efficient outcomes and address the high cost of delivering infrastructure in the UK it is necessary for both public and private sector clients to ensure their capability aligns with the challenges they face and to optimise their approach to engaging their supply chains.
World Bank Open Data provides free and open access to data about development in countries around the globe.
IMF provides data on Macro-economic conditions, including World Economic Outlook, Government Finance Statistics and International Financial Statistics.
The primary source of information on private participation in infrastructure in low- and middle-income countries. It contains more than 25 years of data on private participation in infrastructure in 137 countries. The data set includes information on more than 5,000 infrastructure projects.
The aim of this paper is to construct indicators that measure the strength of policies aimed at preserving and promoting market competition by empowering antitrust and sectoral authorities. The indicators, which cover both general and sector-specific competition policies, extend previous OECD work covering economy-wide and sector-specific regulations that restrict competition and promote governance.
The report gives an overview of funded and private pension systems worldwide and outlines the latest developments.
The United Nations Tops the A.T.Kearney FDI Confidence Index for the 6th year in a row. This enduring attractiveness is likely in large part because the US is the largest market in the world.
Benchmarking Public Procurement provides comparable data on regulatory environments that affect the ability of private companies to do business with governments in 77 economies.
The Public Accountability Mechanisms Initiative provides assessments of countries' in-law and in-practice efforts to enhance the transparency of public administration and the accountability of public officials.
The FDI Regulatory Restrictiveness Index (FDI Index) measures statutory restrictions on foreign direct investment in 58 countries, including all OECD and G20 countries, and covers 22 sectors.
The OECD's interactive database contains the most up-to-date, comprehensive and meaningful measures of FDI available in the world today. The database now includes new detail on FDI by partner country and by industry.
It gives a snapshot of key development indicators for a country related to its macroeconomic profile, global integration, and social outlook. Compare the indicator value for each country with the regional average.
The Principal Global Indicators dataset provides internationally comparable data for the Group of 20 Economies (G-20) and economies with systemically important financial sectors.
The Development, Aid and Governance Indicators (DAGI) facilitate evidence-based policy analysis and foster discussions about trends in foreign assistance, governance and global development.
The Corruption Perceptions Index ranks countries and territories based on how corrupt their public sector is perceived to be.
The Open Budget Index (OBI) is the world s only independent, comparative measure of central government budget transparency.
The World Justice Project (WJP) Rule of Law Index is the world s leading source for original data on the rule of law.
The World Input-Output Database (WIOD) provides time-series of world input-output tables for forty countries worldwide and a model for the rest-of-the-world, covering the period from 1995 to 2011.
Economies are ranked on their ease of doing business, from 1–190. A high ease of doing business ranking means the regulatory environment is more conducive to the starting and operation of a local firm. The rankings are determined by sorting the aggregate scores on 10 topics, each consisting of several indicators, giving equal weight to each topic.
Rating of countries against a set of 16 criteria grouped in four clusters: economic management, structural policies, policies for social inclusion and equity, and public sector management and institutions.