August 25, 2004
In July 2004, 3.0 million youths aged 16 to 24 years old were unemployed—not working but actively looking for work and available to take a job.
The youth unemployment rate—12.3 percent—was down from 13.3 percent in July 2003.
The July 2004 unemployment rate for young men (12.0 percent) was lower than a year earlier. The jobless rates for young women (12.7 percent), young whites (10.1 percent), young blacks (26.6 percent), young Asians (8.6 percent), and young Hispanics or Latinos (12.7 percent) showed little or no change from a year earlier.
Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, The Economics Daily, Unemployment among youth this summer on the Internet at http://www.bls.gov/opub/ted/2004/aug/wk4/art03.htm (visited March 30, 2015).
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.
Women veterans in the labor force examines the demographic, employment, and unemployment characteristics of women veterans.