What’s the latest news about employment in the UK? We bring you a scoop of the stories and comments arising from the publication of the latest ONS figures.
Tags: Employment figures
See what HR and recruitment experts have to say.
The number of people in work in the UK has reached a record high of 32.54 million, latest figures from the Office for National Statistics show.
The UK is currently enjoying its highest level of employment, with 32 million people in work across the country. Not only this but rates of unemployment are at their lowest levels since 1975. But where are all the jobs coming from?
The CIPD, CBI, City&Guild Group and trade unions all give their verdict on slight rises in both employment and unemployment in the UK.
The latest ONS Labour Market Statistics have revealed that pay growth is the highest it has been since 2007. People from the community provide their views and predictions moving forward following the latest news.
Pay growth is the highest it has been in 7 years. Employment figures continue to rise and unemployment figures continues to decrease.
Comments from the community after the results of Labour Market report were released.
The latest ONS Labour Market report has revealed that employment figures are at any all time high and unemployment figures are falling, with the number of people claiming benefits decreasing annually.
The Conservative Party released figures on Friday showing that two million jobs have been created since 2010, and have promised two million more by 2020 should they win the General Election in May. The Office for National Statistics (ONS) labour market statistics published last week for the three months ending in February showed employment continuing…
95 percent of UK businesses must hire if demand increases says the REC. A growing demand means that employers are looking at expanding their workforce. There is also a decrease in the number of temporary and permanent skilled workers in businesses.
Employment figures are still rising, according to the latest report from the ONS, but do the numbers show real term progress?