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Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

3 edition of Employment and unemployment statistics for nonmetropolitan areas found in the catalog.

Employment and unemployment statistics for nonmetropolitan areas

Sigurd R. Nilsen

Employment and unemployment statistics for nonmetropolitan areas

by Sigurd R. Nilsen

  • 250 Want to read
  • 21 Currently reading

Published by National Commission on Employment and Unemployment Statistics, for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Labor supply -- United States -- Statistical methods.,
    • Unemployed -- United States -- Statistical methods.,
    • Metropolitan areas -- United States -- Statistical methods.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementSigurd R. Nilsen.
      SeriesBackground paper - National Commission on Employment and Unemployment Statistics ;, no. 33, Background paper (United States. National Commission on Employment and Unemployment Statistics) ;, no. 33.
      ContributionsUnited States. National Commission on Employment and Unemployment Statistics.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD5711 .N5
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxi, 45 p. ;
      Number of Pages45
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4065132M
      LC Control Number79603013

      COVID and Unemployment Risk: State and MSA Differences. Friday, April 3, SOURCES: Bureau of Labor Statistics Occupational Employment Statistics () and authors’ calculations. This is consistent with OES nonmetropolitan area data (not reported here) that allows us to see that workers in non-metropolitan areas are indeed. During this same period, the unemployment rate of married women was lower (% in ; % in ) than the national average, while the unemployment rate of single mothers was substantially higher (% in ; % in ; U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, ). Regardless of the country's economic condition, these figures highlight the Cited by:

      Downloadable! I use nonparametric and semiparametric proportional hazard models to examine whether individuals resident in nonmetropolitan areas experience lower per period rates of exit from unemployment following job loss than metropolitan area residents. Results show that between and per period cumulative rates of exit from unemployment were slightly higher in nonmetropolitan. metro areas, and nonmetro areas have been slower to recover. In , the average annual unemployment rate for nonmetro areas was percent, com- pared with percent for metro areas. Official unemployment statistics tend to underestimate unemployment, especial- ly in nonmetro areas. When rates are ad- justed to include those 20who have given.

        Provides statistics on health insurance coverage in and also focuses on changes between and Table 5 and Appendix Table 4 list statistics for metropolitan and nonmetropolitan areas. Based on data from the Current Population Survey Annual Social and Economic Supplement and the American Community Survey. In Illinois' metropolitan and nonmetropolitan areas, the manufacturing sector's share of total employment decreased between and 4 percent from The national shift toward service jobs has occurred over decades: Service sector employment has grown from 60 percent of employment during the s to more than 83 percent today.


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Employment and unemployment statistics for nonmetropolitan areas / "Prepared for the National Commission on Employment and Unemployment Statistics.""April "Includes bibliographical of access: Internet Topics: Metropolitan areas, Unemployed.

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Rural areas did not fare as well in the 's, and the and recessions appear to have hit rural areas harder than urban areas. The rural unemployment rate reached a high of Get this from a library. Employment and unemployment statistics for nonmetropolitan areas.

[Sigurd R Nilsen; United States. National Commission on Employment and Unemployment Statistics.]. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Nilsen, Sigurd R.

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