Prime-age employment rate by county in New Hampshire
Why This Indicator Matters
Brand, Jennie E., and Juli Simon Thomas (2014). “Job Displacement among Single Mothers: Effects on Children’s Outcomes in Young Adulthood.” American Journal of Sociology 119(4): 955–1001.
Stevens, Ann Huff, and Jessamyn Schaller (2011). “Short-Run Effects of Parental Job Loss on Children’s Academic Achievement.” Economics of Education Review 30(2): 289–299.
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Prime-age employment rate by county
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Prime-age employment rate by county
KIDS COUNT Data Center, datacenter.kidscount.org
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Definitions: Here, we report the prime-age employment for New Hampshire and each county across 2012–2016. Following the Bureau of Labor Statistics, we define the prime-age population as those between age 25 and 54. The prime-age employment rate is also broken down by sex. The prime-age employment rate, or the percent of the prime-age population that is currently employed(either parttime or fulltime, in any kind of work for pay), has benefits over traditional measurements of employment and unemployment in that people who leave the labor force (i.e. non-workers who stop looking for work during recessions, because they are discouraged and can’t find work, to care for sick relatives, or for many other reasons) are excluded from these more common measures.
Data Source: U.S. Census Bureau (2016), American Community Survey (2016).Table B23003, Sex by Age by Employment Status for the Population 16 Years and Over, 2012–2016 5-Year Estimate.
Footnotes: 95% confidence interval around these estimates Prime-age employment rate by county.
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Rebecca Woitowski, Early Childhood Policy Coordinator
New Futures is a nonpartisan, nonprofit organization that advocates, educates and collaborates to improve the health and wellness of all New Hampshire residents.