SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Employment-to-population ratio

The Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development defines the employment rate as the employment-to-population ratio. This is a statistical ratio that measures the proportion of the country's working age population, employed; this includes people. The International Labour Organization states that a person is considered employed if they have worked at least 1 hour in "gainful" employment in the most recent week; the employment-to-population ratio is calculated and reported periodically for the economy by the national agency of statistics. It is calculated by using a survey data collection and the answers of certain people to the questions of the national agency for the economy and statistics of a country; some countries have statistical data about the number of employed people who are registered as taxpayer and have to pay compulsory social insurance payments to the national social insurance system of a country, which could be used to calculate an improved performance indicator of people employed compared to the total labor force.

The employment-population ratio has not always been looked at for labor statistics and where specific areas are economically, but after the recent recession it has been given more attention worldwide by economists. The National Bureau Of Economic Research states that the Great Recession ended in June 2009. During 2009 and 2010, many areas were still struggling economically, the reason the employment-population ratio is still used by both Americans and people around the world. Key terms that explain the use of the ratio follow: Employed persons. All those who, do any work at all as paid employees, work in their own business or profession or on their own farm, or work 15 hours or more as unpaid workers in a family-operated enterprise. Unemployed persons. All those who, have no employment during the reference week. Participant rate This represents the proportion of the population, in the labor force. Not in the labor force. Included in this group are all persons in the civilian noninstitutional population who are neither employed nor unemployed.

Information is collected on their desire for and availability to take a job at the time of the CPS interview, jobsearch activity in the prior year, reason for not looking for work in past 4-week period. Multiple jobholders; these are employed persons who, have two or more jobs as a wage and salary worker, are self-employed and held a wage and salary job, or work as an unpaid family worker and hold a wage and salary job. The ratio is used to evaluate the ability of the economy to create jobs and therefore is used in conjunction with the unemployment rate for a general evaluation of the labour market stance. Having a high ratio means that an important proportion of the population in working age is employed, which in general will have positive effects on the GDP per capita; the ratio does not give an indication of working conditions, number of hours worked per person, earnings or the size of the black market. Therefore, the analysis of the labour market must be done in conjunction with other statistics.

This measure comes from dividing the civilian noninstitutionalized population who are employed by the total noninstitutionalized population and multiplying by 100. In general, a high ratio is considered to be above 70 percent of the working-age population whereas a ratio below 50 percent is considered to be low; the economies with low ratios are situated in the Middle East and North Africa. Employment-to-population ratios are higher for men than for women. In the past decades, the ratios tended to fall for men and increase in the case of women, which made the differences between both to be reduced. Source: OECD. StatExtracts, except as noted Dependency ratio Female labor force in the Muslim world Labor-force participation rate

The Campbell Playhouse (TV series)

The Campbell Playhouse was an American anthology series and television drama that aired on NBC June 6, 1952 – May 28, 1954. The series was sponsored by the Campbell Soup Company; the television series was based on the 1938–40 radio series of the same name. The radio version was aired on CBS as The Mercury Theatre on the Air beginning July 11, 1938; the series made its last broadcast under that title on December 4, 1938. After that, the Campbell Soup Company sponsored the radio drama and renamed it The Campbell Playhouse; the Campbell Playhouse made its radio debut on December 9, 1938. Orson Welles served as the host of the program, he was hired after casting directors heard Welles' work in the 1938 Halloween special War of the Worlds. The series offered 60-minute adaptations of famous novels and plays and, on certain occasions, adaptations of popular motion pictures of the time; the radio program ended on March 31, 1940. The Campbell's Soup Corporation decided to renew the radio series but this time on television.

On June 6, 1952, The Campbell Playhouse aired on NBC. The series aired as a one time summer replacement for the NBC sitcom The Aldrich Family; the next year on July 10, 1953, the series came back for its second season as a permanent summer replacement series, premiered on the fall lineup. The series aired under the new name Campbell Soundstage; the series ended its run on May 28, 1954. On June 4, 1954, the series aired a summer hiatus series entitled Campbell Summer Soundstage, it was a short-lived revival of the television series. The series aired reruns of anthology series such as ABC's Gruen Playhouse, DuMont's Dramatic Shorts, NBC's Ford Theatre; the series was filmed live until its second season when it was released on film. Garry Simpson Alex Segal Don Appell Marc Daniels Richard Irving Don Medford Martin Horrell Marc Daniels The Campbell Playhouse aired on Fridays at 9:30-10:00 pm for its entire run. Campbell Summer Soundstage aired at that time as well; the Campbell Playhouse on IMDb Campbell Playhouse at TV.com

Felipe OchagavĂ­a

Felipe Ochagavía Eguiguren, is a Chilean retired footballer that who played as goalkeeper. Ochagavía started his career at Primera División de Chile club O'Higgins, he progressed from the under categories club all the way to the senior team. Ochagavía won the Apertura 2013-14 with O'Higgins. In the tournament, he didn't play in any game. In 2014, he won the Supercopa de Chile against Deportes Iquique. In that match, he was in the bench as the second goalkeeper, he participated with the club in the 2014 Copa Libertadores where they faced Deportivo Cali, Cerro Porteño and Lanús, being third and being eliminated in the group stage. O'HigginsPrimera División: Apertura 2013-14 Supercopa de Chile: 2014 O'HigginsMedalla Santa Cruz de Triana: 2014 Ochagavía at Football Lineups Felipe Ochagavía at Soccerway