TITLE

CHANGING FACTS

PUB. DATE
October 1962
SOURCE
New Republic;10/20/62, Vol. 147 Issue 16, p26
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Other
ABSTRACT
Presents charts which show the effect of the increasing population on employment in the U.S. from 1950 to 1960. Population of working age; Output per man hour; Employment and unemployment rates.
ACCESSION #
9956538

 

Related Articles

  • Through the Barrier.  // Time;6/20/1960, Vol. 75 Issue 25, p71 

    The article reports on the employment statistics in the U.S. in 1960. It notes that 1,049,000 jobs were found in May, better-than-seasonal increase that brought total employment to 67,208,000. Furthermore, it mentions that unemployment decreased seasonally by 201,000 to 3,459,000, pushing the...

  • TIME CLOCK.  // Time;11/14/1960, Vol. 76 Issue 20, p104 

    The article offers updates on the economic and business conditions in the U.S. in 1960. Unemployment in the country has increased to 200,000 and employment has decreased to 300,000 in the total work force. The country's total car sales has gained 7.8% or 538,000 in 1960 from 527,000 in 1959....

  • A Question of Degree.  // Time;Mar1954, Vol. 63 Issue 9, p82 

    This article compares the U.S. recession of 1954 with that of 1949. It highlights a decline in the industrial-production index of the Federal Reserve Board in 1954. It notes the similarity of unemployment levels during the two periods. The article also shows increases in retail sales of...

  • We Have Means to Stop a Depression. Douglas, Paul A. // Saturday Evening Post;3/13/1954, Vol. 226 Issue 37, p10 

    The author reflects on the economic situation in the U.S. in 1954. He describes the situation in the country where most industries have declined in terms of productivity, while the rates of unemployment and business failures are increasing. He stresses on the various issues concerning the waste...

  • Unemployment Is Down, So What's the Problem? REUSS, ALEJANDRO // Dollars & Sense;May/Jun2013, Issue 306, p8 

    The article asserts that those who are working for pay or those who are unemployed but looking for and available for work represent a dramatically shrinking share of the working-age population. The author says the best explanation is a severe recession from which the U.S. is still far from...

  • Unemployment rates by sex and age.  // Monthly Labor Review;Nov91, Vol. 114 Issue 11, p120 

    Presents data on unemployment rates by sex and age in the U.S. from 1989 to 1991. Men, 16 years and over; Women, 16 years and over.

  • Unemployed persons by reason for unemployment, monthly data seasonally adjusted.  // Monthly Labor Review;Nov91, Vol. 114 Issue 11, p120 

    Presents data on unemployed persons by reason for unemployment in the U.S. from 1990 to 1991. Job losers on layoff; Job leavers; Reentrants; Nw entrants; Percent of unemployed; Percent of civilian labor force.

  • Unemployment rates of civilian workers by State, data not seasonally adjusted.  // Monthly Labor Review;Nov91, Vol. 114 Issue 11, p121 

    Presents data on unemployment rates of civilian workers, by State, data not seasonally adjusted, in the U.S. from August 1990 to August 1991. Alabama; Colorado; Georgia; Florida; Massachusetts; Wyoming.

  • The Economy in '58. Keyserling, Leon H. // New Republic;1/13/58, Vol. 138 Issue 2, p13 

    The article discusses the economy of the U.S. in 1958. Unemployment has risen 21 percent compared with a year ago. Industrial production, private business investment and corporate profits are all down 5 percent or more. Some key industries are operating as low as 70 percent of capacity. Despite...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics