Latest release

Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly

Detailed labour force data collected on a quarterly basis

Reference period
February 2020

Final release of Labour Force, Australia, Detailed Quarterly

The February 2020 issue of Labour Force, Australia, Detailed Quarterly is the final release under this title.
Quarterly Labour Force Survey data will now be released in Labour Force, Australia: Detailed, which combines the previous:

Main features

Data from the monthly Labour Force Survey are released in two stages. The Labour Force, Australia, Detailed - Electronic Delivery (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001) and Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003) are part of the second release, and include detailed data not contained in the Labour Force, Australia (cat. no. 6202.0) product set, which is released one week earlier.

The Labour Force, Australia, Detailed - Electronic Delivery (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001) is released monthly. Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003) includes data only collected in February, May, August and November (including industry and occupation).

Since these products are based on the same data as the Labour Force, Australia (cat. no. 6202.0) publication, the Labour Force, Australia - Explanatory Notes (cat. no. 6202.0) are relevant to both releases.

Managing the impact of Coronavirus (COVID-19) on Labour Force statistics

The ABS is currently monitoring for potential impacts from the Coronavirus (COVID-19) on Labour Force statistics and will continue to do so for the period of the pandemic.

Analysis of data for February did not identify any notable impact to headline statistics. It is important to note that the reference weeks for February fell in the first half of the month, at a point where there was only a relatively low number of confirmed COVID-19 cases within Australia and before it was declared a global pandemic.

As with other major disruption to the economy, early impacts are usually most evident in the Monthly hours worked in all jobs series (Spreadsheet 19) in Labour Force, Australia (cat. no. 6202.0). Additional information on hours worked data, including some analysis and advice in using these data, can be found in this month's spotlight article in Labour Force, Australia, Detailed - Electronic Delivery (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001) . This is part of a suite of additional information that was announced on 16 March 2020 to help measure the economic impact of COVID-19.

In addition to providing further analysis of Labour Force statistics, the ABS will be actively managing the potential risks from COVID-19 to its survey operations. The ABS suspended face-to-face interviews in the final week of the March survey, with all remaining interviews being conducted by telephone. Each month, only around 10% of households respond through face-to-face interviews, with around 90% responding through telephone interviews or online.

Respondents to the Labour Force Survey may note further changes in how the ABS contacts them over the coming months. The ABS acknowledges the tremendous support that the Australian community is continuing to provide in supporting high quality and critically important Labour Force statistics.

On 18 March, the ABS also released some interactive employment maps based on the most recent data from Jobs in Australia (cat. no 6160.0), which is based on summary administrative data, to support a regional assessment of potential impacts of COVID-19 on employment.

Managing the impact of the bushfires on Labour Force statistics

Bushfires resulted in disruption to ABS data collection operations in some regions in New South Wales and Victoria during January 2020. A few areas in New South Wales, particularly within the ‘Capital Region’, were also unable to be surveyed in February 2020. These areas amounted to around half the sample which was unable to be surveyed in January 2020 in the state.

As with January data, the ABS confirmed that the disruption from the bushfires did not have a notable impact on key headline statistics and that no additional statistical interventions were required.

Region level data for the New South Wales regions of the ‘Capital Region' February 2020 will not be published in the February 2020 Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly publication (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003) on 26 March. The ABS expects to resume publishing these estimates with the release of May 2020 data (in June).

Managing the impact of the Townsville floods in February 2019

Flooding in Townsville in February 2019 resulted in a major disruption to the operation of the Labour Force Survey. Given the severity of these disruptions, which affected almost the entire region, and to ensure that this loss of sample did not affect data for Australia and Queensland, the ABS imputed sample for Townsville for February 2019. The imputation drew upon previous information that had recently been collected from people in Townsville.

The ABS re-assessed this imputation and has not revised the imputed data. However, users of the Townsville data, and totals for ‘Rest of Queensland’ data, should still exercise some extra caution when looking at yearly and quarterly movements in February 2020.

Changes in future issues - new ABS website and improvements to detailed Labour Force data in 2020

The upcoming move to new ABS website provides an opportunity to simplify the way Labour Force information is released - so that it is more integrated and easier to find and use. The approach to releasing detailed Labour Force data will be changing, with all the detailed monthly and quarterly spreadsheets and datacubes that are currently released in two separate products (6291.0.55.001 and 6291.0.55.003) planned to be included in a single release (within the monthly 6291.0.55.001 product). The way the spreadsheets and datacubes are presented within this combined release will also be improved on the new website, with data grouped together thematically so that it is easier to find the data you're looking for.

This expanded monthly detailed release will always include the latest monthly and quarterly data, noting that for the 'non-quarter' months, the quarterly spreadsheets and datacubes will have a different reference period. For example, the May issue will contain May monthly and May quarterly data, while the June issue will contain June monthly and May quarterly data.

This change will occur with the release of detailed March 2020 data on 23 April, in Labour Force, Australia, Detailed - Electronic Delivery (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001). This release will be expanded to also include the detailed quarterly time series spreadsheets and datacubes currently published in Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003) (for the February 2020 reference period). The quarterly publication Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003) will still be published in respect of May 2020, but is likely to be ceased after that, in conjunction with the move to the new website. While the location of the quarterly time series spreadsheets and datacubes will change, the file names, table names and time series IDs will all remain the same.

Additionally, after a period of feedback from stakeholders, the ABS will be ceasing publishing data relating to Sector of main job (public / private) due to data quality concerns. This affects Tables 26a, 26b, 27 and 28, currently published in Labour Force, Australia, detailed, Quarterly (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003). This change is expected to also coincide with the move to the new ABS website in 2020. High quality sector information will continue to be available quarterly within the Labour Accounts (cat. no. 6150.0.55.003) and annually from Employment and Earnings, Public Sector, Australia (cat. no. 6248.0.55.002).

If you have any questions or feedback on these changes, please email us at labour.statistics@abs.gov.au.

Quarterly population rebenchmarking

The ABS has revised the original Labour Force series for the previous 19 months to reflect the latest available preliminary and final estimates of Estimated Resident Population. This quarterly process ensures that the Labour Force series promptly reflects any change in population trends and minimises the size of revisions that can occur when the series are rebenchmarked following each Census of Population and Housing. It is expected that, on most occasions, the quarterly revisions will not be significant. 

For further information about rebenchmarking, refer to the Rebenchmarking Labour Force Estimates article published in the February 2015 issue of Labour Force, Australia (cat. no. 6202.0).

Data downloads - time series spreadsheets

Table 04. Employed persons by industry division of main job (ANZSIC) - trend, seasonally adjusted, and original

Table 05. Employed persons by state, territory and industry division of main job (ANZSIC)

Table 06. Employed persons by industry sub-division of main job (ANZSIC) and sex

Table 07. Employed persons by occupation major group of main job (ANZSCO) and sex

Table 11. Employed persons by industry division of main job (ANZSIC) and hours actually worked in all jobs

Table 12. Employed persons by occupation major group of main job (ANZSCO) and hours actually worked in all jobs

Table 13. Employed persons by status in employment of main job and hours actually worked in all jobs

Table 17. Employed persons by expectations of future employment and number of months with current employer or in own business

Table 19. Underemployed persons by industry division (ANZSIC), occupation major group (ANZSCO) of main job and sex

Table 23a. Volume measures of underutilisation by state, territory and sex

Table 23b. Volume measures of underutilisation by age and sex

Table 24a. Labour force status by state, territory, and level of highest educational attainment (ASCED)

Table 24b. Labour force status for 20-64 year olds by level of highest educational attainment (ASCED) and sex

Table 25a. Labour force status by state, territory and educational attendance (detailed)

Table 25b. Labour force status for 15-29 year olds by age, educational attendance (detailed) and sex

Table 26a. Employed persons by state, territory and sector (public/private) of main job

For a better level estimate of public sector employment, including by level of government, the ABS recommends referring to the annual Employment and Earnings, Public Sector, Australia (cat. no. 6248.0.55.002).

Table 26b. Employed persons by sector (public/private) of main job, age and sex

For a better level estimate of public sector employment, including by level of government, the ABS recommends referring to the annual Employment and Earnings, Public Sector, Australia (cat. no. 6248.0.55.002).

Table 27. Employed persons by sector (public/private) and industry division (ANZSIC) of main job

For a better level estimate of public sector employment, including by level of government, the ABS recommends referring to the annual Employment and Earnings, Public Sector, Australia (cat. no. 6248.0.55.002).

Table 28. Employed persons by sector (public/private) and occupation major group (ANZSCO) of main job

For a better level estimate of public sector employment, including by level of government, the ABS recommends referring to the annual Employment and Earnings, Public Sector, Australia (cat. no. 6248.0.55.002).

Table 29a. Retrenchment by labour force status, state and territory

Table 29b. Retrenchment by labour force status and by age and sex

All quarterly time series spreadsheets

Data downloads - data cubes

LQ1 - Labour force status by age, level of highest educational attainment (ASCED) and sex, August 2015 onwards (pivot table)

LQ2 - Labour force status by age, educational attendance (detailed) and sex, August 2015 onwards (pivot table)

EQ02 - Employed persons by number of months with current employer or in own business, sex, state and territory, May 2001 onwards (pivot table)

EQ03 - Employed persons by greater capital city and rest of state (ASGS), industry division of main job (ANZSIC) and sex, November 1984 onwards (pivot table)

I-note

Townsville Flood 2019 - (Data Cubes EQ03, RQ1 and RQ2)

Flooding in Townsville in February 2019 resulted in a major disruption to the operation of the Labour Force Survey. Given the severity of these disruptions, which affected almost the entire region, and to ensure that this loss of sample did not affect data for Australia and Queensland, the ABS imputed sample for Townsville for February 2019. The imputation drew upon previous information that had recently been collected from people in Townsville.

The ABS re-assessed this imputation and has not revised the imputed data. However, users of the Townsville data, and totals for ‘Rest of Queensland’ data, should still exercise some extra caution when looking at yearly and quarterly movements in February 2020.

During 2018, the ABS estimated that employed people in Townsville accounted for around 1 per cent of all employed people in Australia, around 4 per cent of employed people in Queensland, and around 9 per cent of employed people in the regions in Queensland outside of Brisbane.

EQ04 - Employed persons by hours actually worked in all jobs, sex and status in employment of main job, February 1991 onwards (pivot table)

EQ05 - Employed persons by industry division (ANZSIC) and status in employment of main job, February 1991 onwards (pivot table)

EQ06 - Employed persons by industry group of main job (ANZSIC), sex, state and territory, November 1984 onwards (pivot table)

EQ07a - Employed persons by age, occupation sub-major group of main job (ANZSCO) and sex, August 1986 onwards (pivot table)

EQ07b - Employed persons by occupation major group (ANZSCO) and status in employment of main job, February 1991 onwards (pivot table)

EQ08 - Employed persons by occupation unit group of main job (ANZSCO), sex, state and territory, August 1986 onwards (pivot table)

EQ09 - Employed persons by industry division (ANZSIC) and occupation major group (ANZSCO) of main job and sex, August 1986 onwards (pivot table)

EQ10 - Employed persons by hours usually worked in all jobs and industry division of main job (ANZSIC), May 2001 onwards (pivot table)

EQ11 - Employed persons by hours actually worked and industry division of main job (ANZSIC), May 2001 onwards (pivot table)

EQ12 - Employed persons by age and industry division of main job (ANZSIC), November 1984 onwards (pivot table)

EQ13 - Employed persons by age and occupation major group of main job (ANZSCO), August 1986 onwards (pivot table)

EQ14 - Employed persons by hours usually worked and industry division of main job (ANZSIC), August 2014 onwards (pivot table)

RQ1 - Employed persons by industry division of main job (ANZSIC), labour market region (ASGS) and sex, annual averages of the preceding four quarters, year to August 1999 onwards (pivot table)

I-note

Bushfires - January 2020 (Data Cubes RQ1 and RQ2)

Bushfires resulted in disruption to ABS data collection operations in some regions in New South Wales and Victoria during January 2020. A few areas in New South Wales, particularly within the ‘Capital Region’, were also unable to be surveyed in February 2020. These areas amounted to around half the sample which was unable to be surveyed in January 2020 in the state.

As with January data, the ABS confirmed that the disruption from the bushfires did not have a notable impact on key headline statistics and that no additional statistical interventions were required.

Region level data for the New South Wales regions of the ‘Capital Region' February 2020 will not be published in the February 2020 Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly publication (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003) on 26 March.

The ABS expects to resume publishing these estimates with the release of May 2020 data (in June).

 

Townsville Flood 2019 - (Data Cubes EQ03, RQ1 and RQ2)

Flooding in Townsville in February 2019 resulted in a major disruption to the operation of the Labour Force Survey. Given the severity of these disruptions, which affected almost the entire region, and to ensure that this loss of sample did not affect data for Australia and Queensland, the ABS imputed sample for Townsville for February 2019. The imputation drew upon previous information that had recently been collected from people in Townsville.

The ABS re-assessed this imputation and has not revised the imputed data. However, users of the Townsville data, and totals for ‘Rest of Queensland’ data, should still exercise some extra caution when looking at yearly and quarterly movements in February 2020.

During 2018, the ABS estimated that employed people in Townsville accounted for around 1 per cent of all employed people in Australia, around 4 per cent of employed people in Queensland, and around 9 per cent of employed people in the regions in Queensland outside of Brisbane.

RQ2 - Employed persons by labour market region (ASGS), occupation major group (ANZSCO) and sex, annual averages of the preceding four quarters, year to August 1999 onwards (pivot table)

I-note

Bushfires - January 2020 (Data Cubes RQ1 and RQ2)

Bushfires resulted in disruption to ABS data collection operations in some regions in New South Wales and Victoria during January 2020. A few areas in New South Wales, particularly within the ‘Capital Region’, were also unable to be surveyed in February 2020. These areas amounted to around half the sample which was unable to be surveyed in January 2020 in the state.

As with January data, the ABS confirmed that the disruption from the bushfires did not have a notable impact on key headline statistics and that no additional statistical interventions were required.

Region level data for the New South Wales regions of the ‘Capital Region' February 2020 will not be published in the February 2020 Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly publication (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003) on 26 March.

The ABS expects to resume publishing these estimates with the release of May 2020 data (in June).

 

Townsville Flood 2019 - (Data Cubes EQ03, RQ1 and RQ2)

Flooding in Townsville in February 2019 resulted in a major disruption to the operation of the Labour Force Survey. Given the severity of these disruptions, which affected almost the entire region, and to ensure that this loss of sample did not affect data for Australia and Queensland, the ABS imputed sample for Townsville for February 2019. The imputation drew upon previous information that had recently been collected from people in Townsville.

The ABS re-assessed this imputation and has not revised the imputed data. However, users of the Townsville data, and totals for ‘Rest of Queensland’ data, should still exercise some extra caution when looking at yearly and quarterly movements in February 2020.

During 2018, the ABS estimated that employed people in Townsville accounted for around 1 per cent of all employed people in Australia, around 4 per cent of employed people in Queensland, and around 9 per cent of employed people in the regions in Queensland outside of Brisbane.

UQ2a - Unemployed persons by industry division of last job (ANZSIC), reason left or lost last job and sex, February 1991 onwards (pivot table)

UQ2b - Unemployed persons by industry division of last job (ANZSIC), state and territory, February 1991 onwards (pivot table)

UQ3a - Unemployed persons by occupation major group of last job (ANZSCO), reason left or lost last job and sex, February 1991 onwards (pivot table)

UQ3b - Unemployed persons by occupation major group of last job (ANZSCO), state and territory, February 1991 onwards (pivot table)

All quarterly Pivot Tables

Insights from the original data

Sample compositions

The Labour Force Survey sample can be thought of as comprising eight sub-samples (or rotation groups), with each sub-sample remaining in the survey for eight months, and one rotation group "rotating out" each month and being replaced by a new group "rotating in". This sample rotation is important in ensuring that seven-eighths of the sample are common from one month to the next, to ensure that changes in the estimates reflect real changes in the labour market, rather than the sample. In addition, the replacement sample is generally selected from the same geographic areas as the outgoing one, as part of a representative sampling approach.

When considering movements in the original estimates, it is possible to decompose the sample into three components:

  • the matched common sample (survey respondents who responded in both January and February);
  • the unmatched common sample (survey respondents who responded in February but who did not respond in January, or vice versa); and
  • the incoming rotation group (survey respondents who replaced respondents who rotated out in January).
     

The detailed decomposition of each of these movements is included in the data cube 'Insights From the Original Data'.

In considering the three components of the sample, it is important to remember that the matched common sample describes the change observed for the same respondents in January and February, while the other two components reflect differences between the aggregate labour force status of different groups of people.

While the rotation groups are designed to be representative of the population, the outgoing and incoming rotation groups will almost always have somewhat different characteristics, as a result of the groups representing a sample of different households and people. The design of the survey, including the weighting and estimation processes, ensures that these differences are generally relatively minor and seeks to ensure that differences in characteristics of rotation groups do not affect the representativeness of the survey and its estimates. Monthly estimates are always designed to be representative of their respective months, regardless of the relative contribution of the three components of the sample.

Incoming rotation group

In original terms, the incoming rotation group in February 2020 had a higher employment to population ratio than the group it replaced (62.7% in February 2020, compared to 61.8% in January 2020), however it was lower than the sample as a whole (62.8%). The incoming rotation group had a higher full-time employment to population ratio than the group it replaced (43.6% in February 2020, compared to 43.4% in January 2020), and was higher than the sample as a whole (43.2%).

The incoming rotation group had a higher unemployment rate than the group it replaced (5.9% in February 2020, compared to 5.3% in January 2020), and was higher than the sample as a whole (5.5%). The incoming rotation group had a higher participation rate than the group it replaced (66.6% in February 2020, compared to 65.2% in January 2020), and was higher than the sample as a whole (66.5%).

Outgoing rotation group

In looking ahead to the March 2020 estimates, in original terms, the outgoing rotation group in February 2020, that will be replaced by a new incoming rotation group in March 2020, had an employment to population ratio in February 2020 of (62.6%), lower than the sample as a whole (62.8%). The outgoing rotation group in February 2020 had a lower full-time employment to population ratio (42.6%) than the sample as a whole (43.2%).

The outgoing rotation group in February 2020 had a lower unemployment rate (5.1%) compared to the sample as a whole (5.5%). The outgoing rotation group in February 2020 had a lower participation rate (66.0%) compared to the sample as a whole (66.5%).

The importance of trend data

As the gross flows and rotation group data are presented in original terms they are not directly comparable to the seasonally adjusted and trend data discussed elsewhere in the commentary, and are included to provide additional information for the original data. Since the original data are unadjusted, they have a considerable level of inherent sampling variability, which is specifically adjusted for in the trend series. The trend data provides the best measure of the underlying behaviour of the labour market and is the focus of the commentary in this publication.

Rotation group analysis for states and territories

In addition to analysis across the entire sample, the ABS also undertakes similar analysis for the responding sample in each state and territory each month, and highlights where there is a notable change for users to be aware of. For example, in February 2020, the incoming rotation group in Victoria was more employed and less likely to be not in the labour force than the group it replaced, and was generally more employed and less likely to be not in the labour force than the matched sample. As with any notable month-to-month movement of this nature in state and territory estimates, the ABS recommends exercising a degree of caution in interpreting short-term changes.

As for its reporting for the entire sample, where the ABS has not highlighted a notable incoming rotation group effect, any larger changes should therefore be considered to reflect a broader change across the sample.

Article archive

This section provides an archive of articles and analysis published in Labour Force, Australia (cat. no. 6202.0) and Labour Force, Australia, Detailed - Electronic Delivery (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001) and Labour Force, Australia, Detailed, Quarterly (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003), promoting the effective use of labour force statistics. Articles are sorted by publication month.

Articles on labour related topics are also available in Australian Labour Market Statistics (cat. no. 6105.0) and Australian Social Trends (cat. no. 4102.0).

Labour Force Survey archive

2019 articles

October

Improvement to the Trending Method for Labour Force Rates and Ratios (cat. no. 6202.0)

July

Spotlight: Assessing Volatility in Labour Force Statistics (cat. no. 6202.0)

ABS Labour Statistics: A broad range of information (cat. no. 6202.0)

April

Online Collection in the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0)

March

Annual Seasonal Re-analysis (cat. no. 6202.0)

January

How many people work one hour per week? (cat. no. 6202.0)

2018 articles

September

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

Underemployment in Australia (cat. no. 6202.0)

June

Information Paper: Labour Force Survey Sample Design, July 2018 (cat. no. 6269.0)

April

Online Collection in the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

March

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Annual Seasonal Re-analysis (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Improvements to Trend Estimation (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

February

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no 6291.0.55.003)

Improvements to Trend Estimation (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no 6291.0.55.003)

January

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

500th Issue of 6202.0 (cat. no. 6202.0)

2017 articles

December

Advice on Reporting Regional Labour Force Data (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

November

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

October

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Major Rebenchmarking of Labour Force Series (cat. no. 6202.0.55.003)

September

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Labour Force Explained

August

Labour Force Pivot Tables (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

July

Labour Force Pivot Tables (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

June

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

Labour Force Pivot Tables (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

April

Online Collection in the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Labour Force Pivot Tables (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

March

Annual Seasonal Re-analysis (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

February

Changes to Filter Lengths used in Labour Statistics (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Changes to Filter Lengths used in Labour Statistics (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

2016 articles

November

Spotlight on Underemployment (cat. no. 6202.0)

Labour Force Pivot Tables (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

September

Labour Force Pivot Tables (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

August

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Online Collection In The Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0)

Expanded Education data from the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

July

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Revisions to Monthly hours worked in all jobs (cat. no. 6202.0)

Advice on Reporting Regional Labour Force Data (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

March

Annual Seasonal Re-analysis (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

February

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Online Collection In The Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

January

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

2015 articles

December

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

November

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Update on Recommendation 7 from the Independent Technical Review (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Measures of Underemployment and Underutilisation (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Measures of full-time, part-time job search (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Measures of leave entitlements (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Measures of current duration of employment (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Volume measures of underutilisation (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Measures of retrenchment (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Measures of sector of main job (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

October

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

September

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

August

Online Collection in the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

July

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Progress with recommendations from the Independent Technical Review (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Change to Status in Employment Output (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

June

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Assessing Volatility in the Labour Force Series (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Update on Recommendations 10 and 11 from the Independent Technical Review (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

May

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Update on Recommendation 7 from the Independent Technical Review (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

April

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

March

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Annual Seasonal Reanalysis (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Update on Recommendations from the Independent Technical Review (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

February

What's new in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Online Collection in the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Rebenchmarking Labour Force Estimates (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

January

What's new in the Labour force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

2014 articles

December

What's new in the Labour force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

November

What's new in the Labour force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Independent Technical Review into the Labour Force Survey and ABS Response (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

October

Removing the effect of Supplementary Surveys from seasonally adjusted estimates (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

September

Changes in this and upcoming labour force issues (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

August

Changes in this and upcoming labour force issues (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

July

What's new in the Labour force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

June

What's new in the Labour force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

May

What's new in the Labour force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

February

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Annual Seasonal Reanalysis (cat. no. 6202.0)

Analysis of changes to Labour Force Regional Estimates (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Rebenchmarking Labour Force Estimates to the 2011 Census of Population and Housing (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

January

Rebenchmarking Labour Force Estimates to the 2011 Census of Population and Housing (cat. no. 6202.0)

Analysis of changes to Labour Force Regional Estimates (cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

2013 articles

December

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Understanding the Australian Labour Force using ABS statistics (cat. no. 6202.0)

November

What's new in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

September

What's new in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding full-time/part-time status in the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0)

June

What's new in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding full-time/part-time status in the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0)

May

What's new in Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

New Labour Force Sample Design (cat. no. 6202.0)

Annual Seasonal Reanalysis (cat. no. 6202.0)

April

What's New in Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

Transition to online collection of the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0)

February

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

Estimating Jobs in the Australian Labour Market (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Employed Persons,Trend Estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Unemployed Persons,Trend Estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Aggregate Monthly Hours Worked,Trend Estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

January

What's new in Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

Forthcoming improvements to the content of the Labour Force and Labour Supplementary Surveys (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

2012 articles

November

Rebenchmarking of Labour Force Series (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

August

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Employed Persons,Trend Estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Unemployed Persons,Trend Estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Aggregate Monthly Hours Worked,Trend Estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

July

Upcoming changes to the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

June

What's New in Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0)

Labour Household Surveys content review and the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

May

What's New in the Labour Force (cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Employment and mining in Queensland, New South Wales and Western Australia (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

April

Population Benchmarks and Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

ABS Response to recent concerns expressed about employment estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

March

Annual Seasonal Reanalysis (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

February

Exploring Labour Force Data on joblessness (cat. no. 6202.0)

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

January

Employment level estimates versus employment to population explained (cat. no. 6202.0)

2011 articles

November

Understanding Labour Force (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

Aggregate monthly hours worked,Trend estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Underemployment rate,Trend estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Labour force underutilisation rate,Trend estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

February

Historical Revisions (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001, cat. no. 6291.0.55.003)

January

Impact of the floods on the Labour Force Survey (cat. no. 6202.0, cat. no. 6291.0.55.001)

Employed Persons,Trend estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Unemployed Persons,Trend estimates (cat. no. 6202.0)

Previous catalogue number

This release previously used catalogue number 6291.0.55.003.