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Spanien

  • Monarch:Felipe VI
  • Premierminister:Pedro Sánchez
  • Hauptstadt:Madrid
  • Sprachen:Castilian Spanish (official nationwide) 74%, Catalan (official in Catalonia, the Balearic Islands, and the Valencian Community (where it is known as Valencian)) 17%, Galician (official in Galicia) 7%, Basque (official in the Basque Country and in the Basque-speaking area of Navarre) 2%, Aranese (official in the northwest corner of Catalonia (Vall d'Aran) along with Catalan; <5,000 speakers) note: Aragonese, Aranese Asturian, Basque, Calo, Catalan, Galician, and Valencian are recognized as regional languages under the European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages
  • Regierung
  • Nationales Amt für Statistik
  • Bevölkerung, Personen:46.723.749 (2018)
  • Fläche, km2:499.564
  • BIP pro Kopf, US$:30.524 (2018)
  • BIP, Milliarden aktuelle US $:1.426,2 (2018)
  • Gini-Koeffizient:No data
  • Ease-of-Doing-Business-Rang:30

Property

Alle Datensätze:  B E H I O P R W
  • B
  • E
    • November 2019
      Quelle: European Central Bank
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 19 November, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      The residential property price indicator for the euro area is an average of non-harmonized country indicators based on data from national sources. It generally includes new and existing dwellings as well as houses and apartments; however, the coverage varies to some extent across countries. It gives an indication of the broad trend-development of residential property prices in the euro area, but does not have the same accuracy as other euro area statistics.   ECB: Residential Property Price Index Statistics (RPP)  
    • November 2019
      Quelle: European Central Bank
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 19 November, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      ECB: Residential Property Valuation (RPV)
    • Oktober 2012
      Quelle: Eurostat
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 08 Oktober, 2012
      Datensatz auswählen
      Experimental House Price Index for the Euro area and the EU for the period 2005 Q1 until 2012 Q2
  • H
    • Oktober 2019
      Quelle: Eurostat
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 10 Oktober, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      The House Price Index (HPI) measures inflation in the residential property market. The HPI captures price changes of all kinds of residential property purchased by households (flats, detached houses, terraced houses, etc.), both new and existing. Only market prices are considered, self-build dwellings are therefore excluded. The land component of the residential property is included. These indices are the result of the work that National Statistical Institutes (NSIs) have been doing mostly within the framework of the Owner-Occupied Housing (OOH) pilot project coordinated by Eurostat. HPI is available for EU Member States, Iceland and Norway. In addition to the individual country series Eurostat produces indices for the euro area and for the EU. The national HPIs are produced by NSIs, while the European aggregates are computed by Eurostat, by aggregating the national indices. The data released quarterly on Eurostat's website include price indices themselves as well as their rates of change compared to the same quarter of the previous year. House Sales cover the total value of dwellings transactions at national level (both houses and flats) where the purchaser is a household. House Sales indicators complement the data on the HPI in order to offer a more comprehensive picture of the housing market. At this moment Eurostat is publishing the annual index for the value of housing transactions and the annual rate of change.
    • Oktober 2019
      Quelle: Eurostat
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 11 Oktober, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      The House Price Index (HPI) measures price changes of all residential properties purchased by households (flats, detached houses, terraced houses, etc.), both new and existing, independently of their final use and their previous owners. Only market prices are considered, self-build dwellings are therefore excluded. The land component is included.
  • I
    • Februar 2019
      Quelle: Heritage Foundation
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 04 Februar, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      Data cited at: Heritage Foundation   Economic freedom is the fundamental right of every human to control his or her own labor and property. In an economically free society, individuals are free to work, produce, consume, and invest in any way they please, with that freedom both protected by the state and unconstrained by the state. In economically free societies, governments allow labor, capital and goods to move freely, and refrain from coercion or constraint of liberty beyond the extent necessary to protect and maintain liberty itself. Economic Freedom Scores: Range and level of freedom 80–100:- Free 70–79.9:- Mostly Free 60–69.9:- Moderately Free 50–59.9:- Mostly Unfree 0–49.9:- Repressed
    • Juli 2019
      Quelle: Property Rights Alliance
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 23 Oktober, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      The 2019 IPRI ranks a total of 129 countries from around the world.The selection of countries was determined only by the availability of sufficient data. On average, the complete sample yielded an IPRI score of 5.726. Legal and Political Environment was the weakest component (5.16), followed by Intellectual Property Rights (5.55), while Physical Property Rights was the strongest component (6.47). This year we found a slight decrease of the IPRI score (-0.26%) and of one of its components (LP-1.07%, PPR+0.16% and IPR+0.2%). However, the maximum value of the 2019 IPRI score is higher than in previous years. Finland leads the 2019-IPRI (8.713) as well as the IPR component (8.90), followed by the USA (8.78) in IPR. Switzerland ranks 2nd overall (8.57) followed by New Zealand (8.51) who additionally leads the LP component (8.89). Singapore ranks 4th place overall (8.46) and leads the PPR component (8.71). The following countries continue the overall rankings: Australia, Japan, Sweden, Norway, Luxemburg, Netherlands, Canada, USA, Denmark, Austria and the UK. The group of top 15 countries remains the same with a slightly different order from last year. Note: Only parent indicators present in 2018 report. Other indicators are collected from historical reports.
  • O
    • Oktober 2019
      Quelle: Eurostat
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 10 Oktober, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      Owners occupiers are those households that live in a dwelling (flat, house) that they own. Owner occupier's housing expenditures represent those expenditures incurred by owners occupiers when purchasing, maintaining and living in their own home. The Owner-Occupied Housing Price Index (OOHPI) measures the change over time in the transaction prices of dwellings that were purchased for own-use and the cost of all goods and services that households purchase in their role as owners occupiers of dwellings (see classification below). As the index is based on the net acquisitions approach, only purchased dwellings that are new to the household sector are covered, while transactions between households are excluded (see section 3.4 Statistical concepts and definitions) . These indices are the result of the work that National Statistical Institutes (NSIs) have been doing since 2001 within the framework of the Owner-Occupied Housing (OOH) pilot project coordinated by Eurostat. OOHPIs are available for 26 EU Member States, plus Iceland and Norway (published for 27 countries). The data that is released quarterly on Eurostat's website include price indices themselves as well as their rates of change compared to the previous quarter (Qt-1) and the same quarter of the previous year (Qt-4).
    • Oktober 2019
      Quelle: Eurostat
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 10 Oktober, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      Owners occupiers are those households that live in a dwelling (flat, house) that they own. Owner occupier's housing expenditures represent those expenditures incurred by owners occupiers when purchasing, maintaining and living in their own home. The Owner-Occupied Housing Price Index (OOHPI) measures the change over time in the transaction prices of dwellings that were purchased for own-use and the cost of all goods and services that households purchase in their role as owners occupiers of dwellings (see classification below). As the index is based on the net acquisitions approach, only purchased dwellings that are new to the household sector are covered, while transactions between households are excluded (see section 3.4 Statistical concepts and definitions) . These indices are the result of the work that National Statistical Institutes (NSIs) have been doing since 2001 within the framework of the Owner-Occupied Housing (OOH) pilot project coordinated by Eurostat. OOHPIs are available for 26 EU Member States, plus Iceland and Norway (published for 27 countries). The data that is released quarterly on Eurostat's website include price indices themselves as well as their rates of change compared to the previous quarter (Qt-1) and the same quarter of the previous year (Qt-4).
    • Oktober 2019
      Quelle: Eurostat
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 10 Oktober, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      Owners occupiers are those households that live in a dwelling (flat, house) that they own. Owner occupier's housing expenditures represent those expenditures incurred by owners occupiers when purchasing, maintaining and living in their own home. The Owner-Occupied Housing Price Index (OOHPI) measures the change over time in the transaction prices of dwellings that were purchased for own-use and the cost of all goods and services that households purchase in their role as owners occupiers of dwellings (see classification below). As the index is based on the net acquisitions approach, only purchased dwellings that are new to the household sector are covered, while transactions between households are excluded (see section 3.4 Statistical concepts and definitions) . These indices are the result of the work that National Statistical Institutes (NSIs) have been doing since 2001 within the framework of the Owner-Occupied Housing (OOH) pilot project coordinated by Eurostat. OOHPIs are available for 26 EU Member States, plus Iceland and Norway (published for 27 countries). The data that is released quarterly on Eurostat's website include price indices themselves as well as their rates of change compared to the previous quarter (Qt-1) and the same quarter of the previous year (Qt-4).
  • P
    • November 2019
      Quelle: Bank for International Settlements
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 30 November, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      The property price statistics currently include data from 59 countries, and are available at different frequencies. The data differ significantly from country to country, for instance in terms of sources of information on prices, type of property, area covered, property vintage, priced unit, detailed compilation methods and seasonal adjustment. This reflects two facts. Firstly, that the processes associated with buying and selling a property and hence data available, vary between countries and secondly, that there are currently no specific international standards for property price statistics.   Data cited at : https://www.bis.org/statistics/index.htm
  • R
    • November 2019
      Quelle: Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 04 November, 2019
      Datensatz auswählen
      Residential Property Prices Indices (RPPIs) – also named House price indices (HPIs), are index numbers that measure the price of residential properties over time. RPPIs are key statistics not only for citizens and households across the world, but also for economic and monetary policy makers. Among their professional uses, they serve, for example, to monitor macroeconomic imbalances and risk exposure of the financial sector. This dataset covers the 34 OECD member countries and some non-member countries. Please note that not all RPPIs are available for all countries. For instance, the RPPI at the most aggregate level for the United States only covers single-family dwellings, not all types of dwellings as it is the case for most other OECD countries. This dataset presents, for each country, the RPPI that is available at the most aggregate level. It mainly contains quarterly statistics. The dataset called “Residential Property Price Indices (RPPIs) – Complete dataset” contains the full list of available RPPIs. The dataset called “Analytical house price indicators” contains, in addition to nominal RPPIs, information on real house prices, rental prices and the ratios of nominal prices to rents and to disposable household income per capita. The datasets “Analytical house price indicators” and “Residential Property Price Indices (RPPIs) – Headline Indicators” do not refer to the same price indices for Brazil, Canada, China, Germany, the United States and the Euro area. These differences are further documented in country-specific metadata. For the United States, the series used in “Analytical house price indicators” is included in the dataset called “Residential Property Price Indices (RPPIs) – Complete database”, but is not the headline indicator. For all other countries, non-seasonally adjusted price indices in both datasets are identical in the period in which they overlap.For all other countries, non-seasonally adjusted price indices in both datasets are identical on the overlapping period.
  • W
    • November 2017
      Quelle: World Intellectual Property Organization
      Hochgeladen von: Knoema
      Zugriff am: 08 März, 2018
      Datensatz auswählen
      Data cited at: "World Intellectual Property Report 2017–Intangible Capital in Global Value Chains" @WIPO2017 which is made available under a BY 3.0 IGO License   The World Intellectual Property Report 2017 examines the crucial role of intangibles such as technology, design and branding in international manufacturing. Macroeconomic analysis is complemented by case studies of the global value chains for three products – coffee, photovoltaic energy cells and smartphones – to give an insightful picture of the importance of intellectual property and other intangibles in modern production.

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