Dag Aarnes

Seniorrådgiver at NHO

Location:
Middelthuns gt 27, Oslo, Oslo, Norway
Company:
NHO
HQ Phone:
+47 23 08 80 00
Wrong Dag Aarnes?

Last Updated 2/2/2017

General Information

Employment History

Economist  - Confederation of Norwegian Enterprise

Web References  

http://www.abs-cbnnews.com/business/03/25/13/why-having-too-much-money-problem-norway

"We attract the wrong kind of immigrants" said Dag Aarnes, an economist at the Confederation of Norwegian Enterprises, a trade body.
"I think there is political understanding about all this so I'm fairly optimistic," Aarnes added.

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http://www.nst.com.my/latest/sitting-on-too-much-money-norway-risks-going-off-course-1.241029

"We attract the wrong kind of immigrants" said Dag Aarnes, an economist at the Confederation of Norwegian Enterprises, a trade body.
"We're not particularly competitive in attracting skilled labour, particularly engineers." Norway's egalitarian wage distribution pays low-skilled workers well above the European average but pays the higher-skilled at, or even a touch below, international norms. The central bank predicts that wages will rise about twice as fast as GDP for several years to come while productivity improvements will trail economic growth. With a budget surplus worth 12 percent of GDP, Norway can afford just about anything now but unless it scales down benefits like neighbour Sweden did in the 1990s, that surplus will melt away. But generous benefits, a good work-life balance and limited wage inequality are long-standing parts of a social model cherished by many Norwegians, so any change will be difficult. "I think there is political understanding about all this so I'm fairly optimistic," Aarnes added.

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http://www.dailystar.com.lb/Business/International/2013/Mar-25/211337-norway-risks-going-off-course-despite-wealth.ashx

"We attract the wrong kind of immigrants" said Dag Aarnes, an economist at the Confederation of Norwegian Enterprises, a trade body.
"We're not particularly competitive in attracting skilled labor, particularly engineers," he said. "I think there is political understanding about all this so I'm fairly optimistic," Aarnes added. • Dag Aarnes

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