Country Last Previous
Albania 58.10 Dec/18
Austria 76.34 Dec/18
Belgium 76.61 Dec/18
Bosnia and Herzegovina 54.16 Dec/18
Bulgaria 63.56 Dec/18
Croatia 60.11 Dec/18
Cyprus 65.57 Dec/18
Czech Republic 71.18 Dec/18
Denmark 80.62 Dec/18
Estonia 70.75 Dec/18
Finland 80.26 Dec/18
France 78.01 Dec/18
Germany 82.84 Dec/18
Greece 62.10 Dec/18
Hungary 64.31 Dec/18
Iceland 74.51 Dec/18
Ireland 75.68 Dec/18
Italy 70.77 Dec/18
Latvia 66.25 Dec/18
Lithuania 67.12 Dec/18
Luxembourg 76.63 Dec/18
Macedonia 56.62 Dec/18
Malta 68.75 Dec/18
Moldova 55.53 Dec/18
Montenegro 59.62 Dec/18
Netherlands 82.38 Dec/18
Norway 78.16 Dec/18
Poland 68.16 Dec/18
Portugal 70.20 Dec/18
Romania 63.46 Dec/18
Russia 65.62 Dec/18
Serbia 60.88 Dec/18
Slovakia 66.84 Dec/18
Slovenia 69.62 Dec/18
Spain 74.20 Dec/18
Sweden 81.66 Dec/18
Switzerland 82.59 Dec/18
Turkey 61.60 Dec/18
Ukraine 57.03 Dec/18
United Kingdom 81.99 Dec/18


The most recent 2018 edition of Global Competitiveness Report assesses 140 economies. The report is made up of 98 variables, from a combination of data from international organizations as well as from the World Economic Forum’s Executive Opinion Survey. The variables are organized into twelve pillars with the most important including: institutions; infrastructure; ICT adoption; macroeconomic stability; health; skills; product market; labour market; financial system; market size; business dynamism; and innovation capability. The GCI varies between 1 and 100, higher average score means higher degree of competitiveness. With the 2018 edition, the World Economic Forum introduced a new methodology, aiming to integrate the notion of the 4th Industrial Revolution into the definition of competitiveness. It emphasizes the role of human capital, innovation, resilience and agility, as not only drivers but also defining features of economic success in the 4th Industrial Revolution.