underemployment


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Related to underemployment: Disguised unemployment

un·der·em·ployed

 (ŭn′dər-ĕm-ploid′)
adj.
1. Employed only part-time when one needs and desires full-time employment.
2. Employed at a low-paying job that requires less skill or training than one possesses.
n. (used with a pl. verb)
Underemployed persons considered as a group. Used with the.

un′der·em·ploy′ment n.
Translations

underemployment

[ˌʌndərɪmˈplɔɪmənt] Nsubempleo m

underemployment

[ˌʌndərɪmˈplɔɪmənt] nsous-emploi m
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References in periodicals archive ?
The senator cited the latest labor force survey of the Philippine Statistics Authority which showed a decline in unemployment rate but an increase in underemployment rate--the proportion of those already working but still looking for more work.
The senator, however, Villanueva said there is still a need to improve the quality of jobs, as underemployment saw an increase from 6.
Data from Philippine Statistics Authority showed an underemployment of 22.
Rural regions had high underemployment rates (over 20 percent) such as Bicol, Eastern Visayas, and Soccsksargen, but lower in urbanized regions, i.
In the Unemployment and Underemployment Report Q1 (first quarter) to Q3, 2017 posted on its website on Friday, NBS said 'total number of people in full-time employment (at least 40 hours a week) declined from 52.
Underemployment is a topic of concern for economists, labor sociologists, psychologists, and management researchers (McKee-Ryan and Harvey, 2011).
GRADUATE underemployment is likely to rise in the next 10 years as more people get university degrees, according to a new study.
0%, while unemployment and underemployment both fell.
The Arab world has nearly 57 million jobless people and 35 people living under the poverty line in addition to the deteriorating standards of the healthcare and educational services and the underemployment at the public sector, he regretted.
The underemployment rate, which the bank defines as the percentage of graduates in jobs that don't require a college degree, dropped to 43.
While this form of underemployment grew substantially among all racial/ethnic groups during the Great Recession, it was especially prevalent among foreign-born Hispanics, in particular those without citizenship.
While the unemployment rate for post-9/11 Veterans dropped to a record low in 2015, underemployment continues to be a problem for Veterans of all eras.