New Zealand scored 76.75 points out of 100 on the 2019 Global Competitiveness Report published by the World Economic Forum. source: World Economic Forum

Competitiveness Index in New Zealand averaged 21.75 Points from 2007 until 2019, reaching an all time high of 78.09 Points in 2017 and a record low of 4.91 Points in 2011. This page provides the latest reported value for - New Zealand Competitiveness Index - plus previous releases, historical high and low, short-term forecast and long-term prediction, economic calendar, survey consensus and news. New Zealand Competitiveness Index - values, historical data and charts - was last updated on October of 2021.

Competitiveness Index in New Zealand is expected to reach 77.00 Points by the end of 2020, according to Trading Economics global macro models and analysts expectations. In the long-term, the New Zealand Competitiveness Index is projected to trend around 77.50 Points in 2021 and 78.00 Points in 2022, according to our econometric models.

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New Zealand Competitiveness Index

New Zealand Last Unit Reference Previous Highest Lowest
Competitiveness Rank 19.00 Dec/19 18.00 25.00 16.00
Competitiveness Index 76.75 Points Dec/19 77.51 78.09 4.91

New Zealand Competitiveness Index
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.