June 06, 2000
While earnings for women 25 years and older were up in all educational categories in 1999, the increase was greatest for women with a college degree.
Among women with less than a high school education, earnings grew from $283 to $290, or 2.5 percent. Earning rose from $396 to $405, or 2.3 percent for women with high school but no college. Earnings for women with some college or an associate degree advanced from $476 to $488 or 2.5 percent. Earnings for women with a college degree jumped from $707 to $740 or 4.7 percent.
These earnings data are a product of the Current Population Survey. For more information, see "Highlights of Women’s Earnings in 1999," BLS Report 943 and "Highlights of Women’s Earnings in 1998," BLS Report 928.
Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, The Economics Daily, Earnings of female college graduates up 4.7 percent in 1999 on the Internet at http://www.bls.gov/opub/ted/2000/jun/wk1/art02.htm (visited July 06, 2015).
New estimates of personal taxes in Consumer Expenditure Survey
In 2013, the Consumer Expenditure Survey improved its personal tax data.
Trends in long-term unemployment
Long-term unemployment reached historically high levels following the recession of 2007–2009.
Housing: before, during, and after the Great Recession
looks at consumer expenditures on household items, employment in residential construction, prices for household items, and injuries in occupations involved in building and maintaining our homes.