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TRAINING PROGRAMME 4TH ANNUAL EMPLOYMENT- UNEMPLOYMENT SURVEY 2013-14 LABOUR BUREAU CHANDIGARH.

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Presentation on theme: "TRAINING PROGRAMME 4TH ANNUAL EMPLOYMENT- UNEMPLOYMENT SURVEY 2013-14 LABOUR BUREAU CHANDIGARH."— Presentation transcript:

1 TRAINING PROGRAMME 4TH ANNUAL EMPLOYMENT- UNEMPLOYMENT SURVEY LABOUR BUREAU CHANDIGARH

2 SCHEME OF PRESENTATION A. INTRODUCTION B. IMPORTANT CONCEPTS & DEFINITIONS C. USE OF RANDOM NUMBERS D. LISTING SCHEDULE E. MAIN SCHEDULE F. QUIZ G. IMPORTANT GUIDELINES

3 INTRODUCTION Global Financial Crisis; Data available only after five years interval; Hon’ble President Address; Labour Bureau was entrusted the task of conducting Annual Employment-Unemployment Survey.

4 1 st ANNUAL EUS Survey conducted in 28 States/UTs; 300 districts covered; Field work launched in April, 2010; Fixed reference period (FY); Sample size of 46,000 household schedules; Report released in November, 2010.

5 2nd ANNUAL EUS Survey conducted in 35 States/UTs; All districts covered; Sample size of about 1.28 lakh household schedules; Field work launched in July, 2011; Fixed reference period (Agriculture Year); Report released in July, 2012.

6 3rd ANNUAL EUS Survey conducted in 35 States/UTs; All districts covered; Sample size of about 1.35 lakh household schedules; Field work launched in October, 2012; Moving reference period; Report released in September, 2013.

7 CONT. Report Released in three Volumes; Estimates at Sector/Gender/State/Social Group wise; Special Edition on Youth Employment-Unemployment Scenario; District level Estimates for Andhra Pradesh.

8 4 th ANNUAL EUS Covering all States/UTs/Districts; 7287 rural FSU’s and 5328 urban FSU’s; Latest frame Directory for rural areas; 30 States/UTs DES are participating; 20 States/UTs DES are collecting data on behalf of Labour Bureau;

9 CONT. 7 States/UTs are covering matching sample in order to generate district level estimates; Field Work (Dec, 2013 to April, 2014); Moving Reference Period; Data Processing (May,14-July, 2014); Report Released (September, 2014).

10 THRUST AREAS IN 4 TH SURVEY A. Special Focus on Skill Development; B. Youth Employment-Unemployment Scenario; C. Employment Generating Schemes; D. Extent of Unorganized Employment; E. District level estimates for about 200 district.

11 SAMPLING DESIGN Stratified multi-stage sample design; Proportional Allocation Scheme; Sample distributed at State/UT level based on population/blocks; Each district divided into two strata’s; Sample in a multiple of 4 FSU’s; Minimum sample size is 16 FSUs at State/UT level.

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13 TRAINING PROGRAMME 4TH ANNUAL EMPLOYMENT- UNEMPLOYMENT SURVEY LABOUR BUREAU CHANDIGARH

14 LISTING SCHEDULE

15 Block-IIdentification Particular of Sampled FSU Block-IISketch Map of hamlets Block-IIIListing & selection of hamlets Block-IVListing & selection of hhs Block-VSummary of hhs covered Block-VIParticulars of field operation Block-VII-VIIIComments

16 BLOCK-I

17 FORMATION OF HAMLETS

18 FORMATION OF HAMLETS (Where Population Density is Less)

19 BLOCK-II  Calculate number of hamlets based on present population;  Identify the natural hamlets if any;  Census sub-divisions (enumeration blocks) may be used;  Census house numbers may be used;  More or less equal population is required in each hamlet.

20 BLOCK-III Note: Please mention the referred block number (A to N) from Table of random number

21 SECOND STAGE STRATUM

22 ALLOCATION OF HOUSEHOLDS

23 BLOCK-IV

24 BLOCK-V Summary of households selected

25 SUMMARY OF HOUSEHOLD LISTING Hg Number Second Stage StratumTotal Population Total Number of HH Listed (H1, H2,H3,H4 as given in Block 4) Total Number of HH Selected (h1, h2,h3,h4 as given in Block 4) Hg 1SSS 1 (1) SSS 2 (2) SSS 3 (3) SSS 4 (4) Total(5)=(1)+(2)+(3)+(4) Hg 2SSS 1 (6) SSS 2 (7) SSS 3 (8) SSS 4 (9) Total(10)=(6)+(7)+(8)+(9) TotalSSS 1 (11) SSS 2 (12) SSS 3 (13) SSS 4 (14) Total(15)=(11)+(12)+(13)+(14)

26 SSS HAVING SHORTFALL

27

28 TRAINING PROGRAMME 4TH ANNUAL EMPLOYMENT- UNEMPLOYMENT SURVEY LABOUR BUREAU CHANDIGARH

29 MAIN SCHEDULE

30 Block-IIdentification Particular of Sampled FSU Block-IIHousehold Characteristics Block-III-ADemographic Particulars Block-III-BParticipation in Vocational Training Block-IV-AUsual Principal Activity Block-IV-BAdditional Information for workers

31 MAIN SCHEDULE Block-IV (C)Subsidiary Economic Activity Block-V (A)Follow up questions for unemployed Block-V(B)Follow up questions for students/domestic Block-VICurrent Daily Activity Block-VIIParticulars of field operation Block-VIIIRemarks by Field Enumerator Block-IXComments by Supervisors

32 UNIQUE IDENTIFICATION NUMBER FSU Code Hamlet No. SSS No.Household No. FSU Code Hamlet No. SSS No.Household No FSU Code Hamlet No. SSS No.Household No Without Hamlet Formation With Hamlet Formation

33 BLOCK-I

34 BLOCK-II

35 BLOCK-III

36 BLOCK III-B

37 BLOCK IV-A Note: Available for work (Col. 3) includes employed and unemployed

38 DIFFERENT CASES IN BLOCK IV-A

39 BLOCK IV-B

40 BLOCK IV-C

41 BLOCK-V(A)

42 BLOCK-V(B)

43 BLOCK-VI Note: Please mention if the normal working hours are less than 4 hours.

44 EXAMPLE BLOCK-VI

45 Note: On 3rd day, normal working hours are 3 hours.

46 IMPORTANT INSTRUCTIONS Dos & Don'ts Progress Chart Reimbursement Form Daily Movement Register Form

47 NIC It is the classification of activities according to the kind of economic activities in various fields. In broader terms, it has three categories; 1. Primary Sector-Agriculture & Mining; 2. Secondary Sector-Manufacturing & Construction; 3. Service Sector- Transport, Commerce & Administrative etc.

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49 TRAINING PROGRAMME 4TH ANNUAL EMPLOYMENT- UNEMPLOYMENT SURVEY LABOUR BUREAU CHANDIGARH

50 CONCEPTS & DEFINITIONS

51 IMPORTANT CONCEPTS House: Every structure, tent or other places of shelter which is used primarily for residential use is considered as a house. House must meet the three basic requirements i.e. floor, walls & roof. In coastal areas, the conical roofs in place of flat roofs will be considered to determine a house.

52 HOUSEHOLD  A group of persons normally living together and taking food from a common kitchen will constitute a household. The members of a household may or may not be related by blood or marriage to one another.  A minimum of six month stay is required for considering as member of the household.  Son/daughter of the household, if away from house for more than 6 months will not be considered as member of household.  In hostel, mess or school, chowkidar /caretaker (with or without family) residing for more than 6 months is to be considered as a household.

53 COVERAGE Population Coverage:- All the households/persons are under the purview of the survey except; Floating population; Foreign nationals; Homeless population; Persons residing in road side open shelters, under bridge; Persons residing in barracks like military and paramilitary forces; Orphanages, rescue homes;

54 ACTIVITY Activity: Each person in engaged in some activity like production of goods & services, government services gardening, searching for a job, reading, cooking, cleaning, domestic duties, etc. Broadly a person is engaged in the following three activities  Working or engaged in economic activity (Code 11-51)  Not engaged in economic activity but seeking or available for work (Code 81)  Neither working nor available for work (Code 91-99).

55 ECONOMIC ACTIVITY Economic Activity: Any activity that results in production of goods & services and that adds value to the National Product is considered as an economic activity like; 1.Production of goods & services intended for sale on the market at a price that is designed to cover their cost of production. 2.Production of other goods & services which are nor normally sold at a price indented to cover the cost of production e.g. government services, private non-profit services etc.

56 CONT. 3.All production of primary goods for own consumption like agriculture, hunting, fishing, forestry and logging, mining & quarrying; 4.All production of fixed assets for own use, that is own account construction of building, roads etc. The first two activities are also called market activities and others as non-market activities.

57 ENGAGED IN ECONOMIC ACTIVITY Own Account Workers; Employers; Helpers in Household Enterprises; Regular Salaried/Wage Employee; Contract Worker; Casual Wage Labour.

58 NON-ECONOMIC ACTIVITY Students only; Domestic duties only; Rentiers, Pensioners; Disable persons; Others (beggars, prostitution etc.)

59 APPROACHES TO DETERMINE ACTIVITY The persons surveyed can be classified broadly into three categories based on different reference periods; 1. One Year (UPS) 2. One Week (CWS) 3. Each Day of the Reference Week (CDS)

60 USUAL PRINCIPAL ACTIVITY Activity on which a person has spent relatively longer time during the reference period is considered as his/her usual principal activity. 1. A person is categorized into part of labour force or out of labour force based on major time. 2. Persons belonging to labour force are categorized as either “working” or “not working but available for work based on major time criterion. 3. Persons not belonging to labour force are assigned the activity status “Neither working nor available for work”.

61 SUBSIDIARY ECONOMIC ACTIVITY Subsidiary Economic Activity: An economic activity carried for 30 days and above during the reference period. Two types of situations arise: i) Major time in economic/non-economic activity and for a shorter time in subsidiary economic activity. ii) Simultaneous two economic activities.

62 EXAMPLES OF UPS APPROACH

63 CURRENT ACTIVITY STATUS APPROACH Current Weekly Status: If a person has worked for one hour in any day during the reference week, he/she will be considered as employed. On the other hand, if the person has not worked but available for work for at least one hour during the reference week, he/she will be considered as unemployed. Current Daily Status: The activity status of a person is recorded/determined on the basis of each day of the reference week.

64 SELF EMPLOYED Own Account Workers: The self-employed who operate their enterprises on their own account or with one or a few partners without hiring any labour (code 11). Employers: The self-employed persons who work on their own account or with one or a few partners by hiring labour are considered as employers (code 12). Helpers in household enterprise: The helpers are mostly family members who keep themselves engaged in their household enterprises and do not receive any regular salary or wages in return for the work performed (code 13).

65 CONT. Regular Salaried/Wage Employee: Persons working in other farm or non-farm enterprises and getting in return salary or wages on a regular basis are the regular employees (code 31). Contract Worker: Two Categories of workers are included (code 32): i) A person hired in connection with the work of an establishment by or through a contractor. ii) Persons who are hired and whose work are governed by a contract agreement either in writing or oral directly by the establishment.

66 CONT. Casual wage labour: A persons casually engaged in other farm or non-farm enterprises and getting in return wage according to the terms of daily or periodic work contract is a casual wage labour. Two types of casual labour 1. Working in Public Works (Code 41) 2. Working as casual labour other than public work (Code 51).

67 EDUCATION Broadly divided into three categories: i) General Education ii) Technical & Professional Education iii) Vocational Education

68 VOCATIONAL TRAINING A vocational training may broadly be defined as a training which prepares an individual for a specific vocation or occupation. The main objective of vocational education and training is to prepare persons especially youth for the world of work and make them employable for a broad range of occupations in various industries and the economic sectors.

69 FORMAL & INFORMAL TRAINING Formal training refers to the training imparted by the state or private state-certified institutions. Private institutions are state regulated. Informal training is the form of training imparted in the family or traditional training given in small and micro enterprises in the informal sector. This from of training is not based on any structured curricula.

70 TYPES OF TRAINING  Computer Trades, Engineering Trades other than civil;  Civil Engineering and building & construction related;  Leather;  Textile;  Catering, nutrition, hotels & restaurants;  Agriculture related;  Health and paramedical services;  Childcare, nutrition, pre-schools & crèche;

71 CONT.  Office & business related;  Driving & motor mechanic;  Beautician, hairdressing & related work;  Tour operators /travel managers  Plumber;  Fitter;  Mechanist;  Others.

72 OPERATION It is the type of work performed by a person during the reference period. The various types of works are as follows: Manual work in cultivation like ploughing, sowing, weeding, forestry, plantation etc; Manual work in non-agricultural activities; Non-manual work in cultivation; Activities other than cultivation.

73 NIC CODE FOR DIVISION 01 AT THREE DIGIT LEVEL CodeDescription 011 Growing of non-perennial crops 012 Growing of perennial crops 013 Plant Propagation 014 Animal Production 015 Mixed Farming 016 Support activities to agriculture and post harvest crop activities 017 Hunting, trapping and related service activities

74 ENTERPRISE TYPE Proprietary; Partnership; Government/Public Sector Enterprise; Private Limited Company; Public Limited Company; Co-operative Societies; Trust; Employers Household.

75 EMPLOYMENT GENERATING SCHEMES 1. Prime Minister Employment Generation Programme; 2. Swarnajayanti Gram Swarozgar Yojana; 3. Mahatma Gandhi Rural Employment Guarantee Act; 4. Swarna Jayanti Shahari Rozgar Yojana for urban areas; 5. Others

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77 Table of Random Numbers

78 Remainder approach Step 1 : Required Number of Digits Based on the value of sample frame (N), decide the number of digits required from the table of random numbers. To decide the number of digits the following criterion will be used. SIZE OF N OR SAMPLING FRAME NO. OF DIGITS TO BE USED CONSIDERAT ION OF NUMBERS REMARKS ≤ 101‘0-9’"0" REPRESENTS NUMBER 10 ≤ 1002’00-99’"00“ REPRESENTS NUMBER 100 ≤ 10003‘ ’"000“ REPRESENTS NUMBER 1000

79 Step 2 : Highest multiple of ‘N’ at the same digit level N = 12. Number 12 is a two digit number. The highest multiple of 12 at two digit level is 12×8=96. Step 3 : Decide the range of consideration of numbers. In the above case the range of consideration of two digits number is "01-96". Any two digit random number greater than 96 (i.e. 97, 98, 99, 00) will be rejected for selecting the sample.

80 Step 3 : Selection of sample units There are two cases i)If the random number (say n) is less than or equal to N, the same number (n) will be selected as sample. ii) If the random number (n) is between N+1 and maximum multiplier of same digit level, will be selected as sample. The number corresponding to the remainder will be selected as sample. In case remainder is zero, N th serial number will be selected as sample.

81 R R R N = 3 N = 4 N = 2 How it works? N = 5

82 Examples N = 18 (two digit number) Highest multiple of 18 at 2 digit level =90. range of consideration of two digits number ---"01-90“ Random numbers 1.93 – rejected 2.81 – 9 th selected as sample N=120 (3 digit Number) Highest multiple of 120 at 3 digit level =960. range of consideration of 3 digits number ---"01-960“ Random numbers – 28 th selected as sample – 15 th selected as sample

83 Examples N = 5 (one digit number) Highest multiple of 5 at one digit level =10. range of consideration of two digits number ---"0-9“ Random numbers 1.8 – 3 rd selected as sample 2.0 – 5 th selected as sample

84 Sample hg/sb Frame Size (H) Sample Size (h) Range of admisible numbers Random Number using Column 'F' If selected, serial number of sample household in the frame (1)(2)(3)(4)(5)(6) hg/sb selection 411 to 862 SSS in hg/sb 1 H1=11h1 =101 to H2=100h2 =200 to H3=198h3=201 to H4=5h4 =10 to 922 SSS in hg/sb 2 H1=4h1=11 to 8 0rejected 11 H2=80h2=201 to H3=150h3=2001 to H4=8h4=11 to 877 Examples

85 Thank You


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