The low-skilled are more likely than others to be unemployed, have bad health and earn much less, according to the latest OECD Survey of Adult Skills which has tested more than 200,000 16 to 65 year-olds in 33 countries. Countries with greater inequality in skills proficiency also have higher income inequality.

SourceThe Global Public-Private Knowledge Sharing Platform on Skills for Employment (Global KSP) /ILO