Maps and charts

All ILO maps and charts are available under a Creative Commons 3.0 IGO license. You can use it, share it, link it, embed it (not for commercial purposes) provided you credit the ILO.
  1. Active labour market and income support policies boost each other's effects

    07 October 2019

    A key finding of the report What works: Promoting pathways to decent work is that Active Labour Market and Income Support Policies work best in tandem with each other. In fact, an increase in spending on either one will improve the effectiveness of the other to create new job opportunities and reduce unemployment.

  2. How are active labour market policies and income support combined in developing and emerging countries?

    07 October 2019

  3. Models of care employment around the world

    26 September 2019

  4. Women with children are still far less likely to be employed than men

    26 September 2019

  5. How many jobs need to be created globally to meet future care demands?

    26 September 2019

  6. Why are people outside the labour force?

    26 September 2019

  7. How much time do women and men spend on unpaid care work?

    26 September 2019

  8. The business case for change: Maps and charts

    22 May 2019

    Click on the interactive maps where you will find key labour market indicators for women, including their labour force participation rate and share as employers and managers by country (map 1). You can also compare the situation of women as employers across time (map 2) and see how female labour force participation is positively associated with GDP growth (figure).

  9. How much do crowdworkers earn?

    10 January 2019

  10. How big is the gender pay gap in your country?

    26 November 2018

    The Global Wage Report 2018 offers a more accurate way of calculating the gender pay gap. We call this the “factor weighted gender pay gap”.

    Compared to traditional ways of estimating the gender pay gap, the factor weighted pay gap finds that in more than 70 per cent of the countries covered in the report, the gap has been underestimated. As a result, the global estimate rises, from 16 to 19 per cent.

    Explore the data behind the Global Wage Report 2018.