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Unemployed youth and social exclusion in europe: learning for inclusion? - Employment and Unemployment Among Youth Summary


Definition:  Unemployment is defined by the Bureau of Labor Statistics as people who do not have a job, have actively looked for work in the past four weeks, and are currently available for work. Also, people who were temporarily laid off and were waiting to be called back to that job are included in the  unemployment statistics .

The BLS does keep track of those people, though. They are separately reported in the  Jobs Report . Those who have looked for work within the past 12 months, but not within the past four weeks, are categorized as "marginally attached to the labor force." There is a subset of the marginally attached, those who have just given up looking because they don't think there are jobs out there for them. The BLS calls them  discouraged workers , and they will probably start looking for work again whenever the  job market  improves. For this reason, many people feel that the BLS does not report the  real unemployment rate .

Employment is anyone 16 or older who worked any hours during the past week. That's according to the BLS. They can be paid employees or self-employed. They can be unpaid workers in a family-owned business, as long as they work at least 15 hours a week. The BLS also includes people who didn't work during the week if they were temporarily absent (say, due to vacation or illness).

In Spain, nearly half of those under 30 - almost 2 million people - cannot find a job. Suicide rates are up and the young fear they have no future in their own country. Anthony Ham reports from Madrid.

When Alvaro Garcia left school in 2008, his future looked bright. Spain's economy was booming. Unemployment had fallen below 10 per cent for the first time in living memory. And for the first time since records began, Spain went from receiving far more immigrants in search of a better life - 600,000 in 2006 alone - than there were emigrant Spaniards leaving Spain for the same reason.

In January this year, one out of every four adult Spaniards was out of work. Even after five years of recession, the International Monetary Fund warned that it may be five years more before the unemployment rate falls below 25 per cent and the number of unemployed people in Spain falls below 6 million.

07.08.2015  · Eurostat estimates that 17.978 million men and women in the EU-28 [1], of whom 14.153 million were in the euro area (EA-19) [2], were unemployed in ...

02.06.2017  · JOHANNESBURG – A staggering 58 percent of South Africa's 14.6 million unemployed people are aged between 15 and 35. Corporate South Africa says ...

The Unemployed Help Centre has been providing various programs/services to address the specific needs of unemployed adults since 1977. These include but are not ...

Definition:  Unemployment is defined by the Bureau of Labor Statistics as people who do not have a job, have actively looked for work in the past four weeks, and are currently available for work. Also, people who were temporarily laid off and were waiting to be called back to that job are included in the  unemployment statistics .

The BLS does keep track of those people, though. They are separately reported in the  Jobs Report . Those who have looked for work within the past 12 months, but not within the past four weeks, are categorized as "marginally attached to the labor force." There is a subset of the marginally attached, those who have just given up looking because they don't think there are jobs out there for them. The BLS calls them  discouraged workers , and they will probably start looking for work again whenever the  job market  improves. For this reason, many people feel that the BLS does not report the  real unemployment rate .

Employment is anyone 16 or older who worked any hours during the past week. That's according to the BLS. They can be paid employees or self-employed. They can be unpaid workers in a family-owned business, as long as they work at least 15 hours a week. The BLS also includes people who didn't work during the week if they were temporarily absent (say, due to vacation or illness).

Definition:  Unemployment is defined by the Bureau of Labor Statistics as people who do not have a job, have actively looked for work in the past four weeks, and are currently available for work. Also, people who were temporarily laid off and were waiting to be called back to that job are included in the  unemployment statistics .

The BLS does keep track of those people, though. They are separately reported in the  Jobs Report . Those who have looked for work within the past 12 months, but not within the past four weeks, are categorized as "marginally attached to the labor force." There is a subset of the marginally attached, those who have just given up looking because they don't think there are jobs out there for them. The BLS calls them  discouraged workers , and they will probably start looking for work again whenever the  job market  improves. For this reason, many people feel that the BLS does not report the  real unemployment rate .

Employment is anyone 16 or older who worked any hours during the past week. That's according to the BLS. They can be paid employees or self-employed. They can be unpaid workers in a family-owned business, as long as they work at least 15 hours a week. The BLS also includes people who didn't work during the week if they were temporarily absent (say, due to vacation or illness).

In Spain, nearly half of those under 30 - almost 2 million people - cannot find a job. Suicide rates are up and the young fear they have no future in their own country. Anthony Ham reports from Madrid.

When Alvaro Garcia left school in 2008, his future looked bright. Spain's economy was booming. Unemployment had fallen below 10 per cent for the first time in living memory. And for the first time since records began, Spain went from receiving far more immigrants in search of a better life - 600,000 in 2006 alone - than there were emigrant Spaniards leaving Spain for the same reason.

In January this year, one out of every four adult Spaniards was out of work. Even after five years of recession, the International Monetary Fund warned that it may be five years more before the unemployment rate falls below 25 per cent and the number of unemployed people in Spain falls below 6 million.




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