Census 1981, economic activity, Warwickshire
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Census 1981, economic activity, Warwickshire microfiche

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Published by HMSO, Govt. Statistical Service in [London] .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementOffice of Population Censuses and Surveys.
ContributionsGreat Britain. Office of Population Censuses and Surveys.
LC ClassificationsMicrofiche (w) 85/401, EA42 (H)
The Physical Object
Pagination1 microfiche
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2690410M
ISBN 100116910496
LC Control Number85891882

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The census recorded the economic activity of residents aged 16–74, % students were with jobs, % students without jobs, % looking after home or family, % permanently sick or disabled, and % economically inactive for other reasons. The % unemployment rate of Sale was low compared with the national rate of %.Country: England. The Annual Civil Service Employment Survey (ACSES) is based on a census of civil service departments on 31 March. ACSES counts all home Civil Service employees. It excludes the Northern Ireland Civil Service, other Crown servants and employees of the wider public sector. There are home Civil Service employees based in Northern Ireland and Overseas. Census Digital Library. District Census Handbook. Medical Certification of Cause of Death. SRS Publications. Data Dissemination Unit. Questionnaire for Census. Warwick (/ ˈ w ɒr ɪ k / WORR-ik) is the county town of Warwickshire, town lies upon the River Avon, 11 miles (18 km) south of Coventry and just west of Leamington Spa and Whitnash with which it is conjoined. At the United Kingdom census, it had a population of 58, There was human activity at Warwick as early as the Neolithic period, and constant habitation since the 6th Dialling code:

The starting point for access to Census data by release and in all available formats. This guide contains the information you need in order to understand and use statistics from the Census in England and Wales. Browse by table type, search by topic or table number, or view by release. Census ad hoc tables are produced in response to. During the era, the number of banks increased from to 1, and total loans increased from just over $ million to $ million. Bank-supplied credit in the U.S. economy increased at a remarkable annual average rate of percent. Growth in the financial sector, then outpaced growth in aggregate economic activity. In contrast, the censuses of the early 20th century seem to be fairly accurate; see Tim Hatton and Roy Bailey, “Women’s Work in Census and Survey, ,” Economic History Review, Feb. , LIV 6 A shilling was equal to 12 pence, so if women earned 2s.6d. for 20 hours, they earned d. per hour. Women agricultural laborers. Banbury is a circa 1,year-old market town and civil parish on the River Cherwell in the Cherwell District of Oxfordshire, is 64 miles ( km) northwest of London, 38 miles (61 km) southeast of Birmingham, 27 miles (43 km) south of Coventry and 21 .

Cambridge Core - English Literature: General Interest - The Cambridge History of the English Language - edited by Robert Burchfield. Birmingham (/ ˈ b ɜː m ɪ ŋ ə m / BUR-ming-əm) is a city and metropolitan borough in the West Midlands, is the second-largest city and metropolitan area in England and the United Kingdom, with roughly million inhabitants within the city area and million inhabitants within the metropolitan area. Birmingham is commonly referred to as the second city of the United nial county: West Midlands. Earnings and employment statistics for different ethnic groups in Great Britain, using regression analysis to provide more insight into factors that affect pay. Read this article. More publications. Research report on population estimates by ethnic group and religion. Office for National Statistics research work on a simple method for producing. Khan, B. Zorina, “ Married Women's Property Laws and Female Commercial Activity: Evidence from United States Patent Records, –,” Journal of Economic History 56 (), –88 King, Peter, “ Customary Rights and Women's Earnings: The Importance of Gleaning to the Rural Labouring Poor, –,” Economic History Review Cited by: