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|Longitudinal Study:||HILDA||Title:||A compendium if socail inclusion indicators: How Australia is Faring?||Authors:||Social Inclusion Board||Institution:||Social Policy Research Centre.||Publication Date:||2009||Pages:||113||Keywords:||Sterotypes
|Abstract:||Individuals and their families can cycle in and out of joblessness. Some may only be jobless for a short period and suffer little disadvantage in the long-term. However, other people remain jobless for longer periods and find it very difficult to regain employment due to lost confidence, skills and employer stereotypes1. Analysis of the Household Income and Labour Dynamics in Australia (HILDA) survey shows that of all people in a jobless household in 2001, 66% were in jobless households at the time of the survey one year later, while 50% were in a jobless household three years later, and 35% were in a jobless household five years later. This demonstrates that a fairly high proportion of people in jobless households remain in such households for long periods of time2. Earlier analysis of the HILDA survey showed that people in one-parent families and people with disability were particularly vulnerable to being in a jobless household for a prolonged period.Intergenerational disadvantage||URL:||http://www.socialinclusion.gov.au/sites/www.socialinclusion.gov.au/files/publications/pdf/SI_HowAusIsFaring.pdf||Research collection:||Reports and technical papers|
|Appears in Collections:||Reports|
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