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Comparative tables of the social security systems in the Member States of the European Communities

De
128 pages
General system
Social protection and social security
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COMMISSION
OF THE
EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES
COMPARATIVE TABLES
OF THE SOCIAL SECURITY SYSTEMS
in the Member States of the European Communities
ELEVENTH EDITION
(Situation at 1 July 1980)
GENERAL SYSTEM COMMISSION
OF THE
EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES
COMPARATIVE TABLES
OF THE SOCIAL SECURITY SYSTEMS
in the Member States of the European Communities
ELEVENTH EDITION
(Situation at 1 July 1980)
GENERAL SYSTEM This publication is also available in the following languages :
DA ISBN 92-825-2332-2
DEN 92-825-2333-0
FR ISBN 92-825-2335-7
ITN 92-825-2336-5
NL ISBN 92-825-2337-3
A bibliographical slip can be found at the end of this volume
Luxembourg : Office for Official Publications of the European Communities, 1981
ISBN 92-825-2334-9
Catalogue number : CB-31-80-376-EN-C
No part of this document may be reproduced unless the source is indicated
Printed in Luxembourg Contents
Introduction ...... . .. « ....... 5 0
Organization o · o » . · · ........·... 7
Financing 19
Health care . . ...................... 31 c
Sickness - cash benefits ..............o*·..«... o 41
Mat erni ty ··-«... ........ . r .... . · 47
Invalidity .............................. . 53
Old-age ».. o ... » « . 63 0
Survivors .*..<> 71
Employment injuries and occupational diseasee ...... . 79
Family benefits 9
Unemployment .................. . o .. . c 10INTRODUCTION
This booklet provides a rapid comparison of social security schemes in the
different Member States "by means of descriptive tables.
It describes the situation at 1 July I98O and also includes Greece, given the
entry of this country into the EEC at the beginning of I98I.
The booklet does not claim to provide full details but does constitute a
source of rapid information which allows the reader to compare easily the
essentials of one country's legislation with another's. (For detailed compar­
isons, reference should be made to special studies ) Therefore details of 0
each regulation are not given, neither are national terminologies closely
copied, to avoid an apparent plethora of purely formal differences.
The definition of social security corresponds to ILO Convention Ho 102 and
thus includes the risks covered by it. These different risks are each the
subject of a series of tables. The first two series give details of the or­
ganization and the financing methods used, countries being classified by
alphabetical order. Otherwise, this edition follows the same plan as the pre­
vious one.
For a quantitative comparison of different schönes, reference should be made
to the publications of the Statistical Office of the European Communities. ORGANISATION ORGANIZATION IN BELGIUM
Ministry of Social Security
Por unemployment: Ministry of Employment and Labour Table I
Employment injuriée
SicknesB and invalidity Unemployment Old-age and survivors family allowances
and occupational diseases
NATIONAL SOCIAL SECURITY. OFFICE (Collection and distribution of contributions except for industrial injuries)
Rational Institute for Sick­ National Pension Office for Occupational Diseases Fund National Family Allowances National Employment Office
(FMP) ness and Invalidity Insurance non-industrial staff (ONPTS) Offioes for non-industrial (ONS!)
(separate management for med­ staff (ONliTS)
ical care and oaab benefits National Fund for retirement Industrial Injuries Fund (FAT) Union funds
1and survivors pensions Compensation funds for family (noua)
(paying-out body) allowances or Registered communal private
Hational Associations of Fed­ insurance funds or societies
erations of recognized mutual (for employment injuries) or Auxiliary Fund for paying out
benefit societies unemployment benefit
Regional offioes of the OHAFTS
or Local branches
or Auxiliary sickness and inva­
lidit y insurance fund Special funds (for some occu­
Auxiliary Fund offices pations)
Mutual benefit societies or
offices of the auxiliary fund