Changing U.S. population and the future labor force
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Changing U.S. population and the future labor force data needs for the 21st century : hearing before the Subcommittee on Census and Population of the Committee on Post Office and Civil Service, House of Representatives, One Hundred Second Congress, first session, March 20, 1991 by United States. Congress. House. Committee on Post Office and Civil Service. Subcommittee on Census and Population.

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Published by U.S. G.P.O., For sale by the Supt. of Docs., Congressional Sales Office, U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Labor supply -- United States,
  • Demography -- United States,
  • United States -- Population

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesChanging US population and the future labor force
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 101 p. :
Number of Pages101
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17925226M

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Discussing the labor force of requires only a relatively modest level of speculation, and the committee believed that was sufficiently distant to give some sense of the labor force of the future but not so far in the future that the potentially profound impact of . Source and References. , , , and Equal Employment Opportunity Tabulation based on the Decennial Census. Equal Employment Opportunity Tabulation based on the American Community Survey. W ith most of the future growth in the labor force coming from people of color, it’s alarming to have to acknowledge how profoundly the existing education and training systems have failed them. The labor force is the driving factor behind the U.S. economy, growing since the United States began tracking it. The growth slowed over the past 10 years, however. This slowdown is attributable to a population growth slowdown and demographic changes. These structural changes are expected to continue, resulting in relatively muted labor force.

  Current estimates suggest that over the coming decades, slower population growth and lower labor force participation will constrain the supply of labor in the U.S. The U.S. labor force will also Author: Harry J. Holzer. The amount of Caucasians (e.g., non-Hispanic Whites) as part of the U.S. labor force is expected to decrease from 73% in % to 53% in , leading to a more diverse workforce (Toossi, ). Author: Mitra Toossi. Labor force behavior, particularly the continuing rise in female labor force participation, has similarly failed to confonn to projecticns even for three or four years into the future. Such unpredictability in h~behavior calls into questicm the validity of any. single projectim, but r=aradoxically renders it ' all the ncre necessazy to try to.   Labor Day was first celebrated in in New York City, and the concept of honoring American workers caught on quickly: by , Congress had made it a federal holiday. At the risk of stating the obvious, the U.S. labor force has changed a great deal since that era.

How changing demographics affect the US labor force Country’s aging population contributes to decrease in labor force participation By Catherine Cloutier Globe Staff, Janu , : Catherine Cloutier.   The accompanying chart shows the change in the U.S. population aged years old. There isn’t much growth because baby boomers are aging out of Author: Bill Conerly.   The U.S. economy is facing a future of slow growth, mainly because the labor force is expanding less rapidly. However, there are ways to improve. Given the important role education plays in labor force participation, employment, and wages, investing in education across diverse groups offers an important opportunity to raise the speed limit for economic growth. the most diverse labor market to date. 1. The US workforce is aging and will continue to age. 70 is the new 50 in the future of work. While Millennials are the largest generational cohort in the market, we project workers over the age of 65 as the fastest-growing worker segment. 2. The US workforce is more diverse. Changing.