FLFPR

(redirected from Female Labour Force Participation Rate)
AcronymDefinition
FLFPRFemale Labour Force Participation Rate
References in periodicals archive ?
Contrarily, Mujahid (2013) finds negative correlation between global indicators (trade openness and FDI) and female labour force participation rates.
Regression results provide strong confirmation that family planning, urbanisation and female labour force participation rates are inversely related to fertility rates.
Therefore, studies restricted to a specific period may not permit the exposition of the overall pattern of associations between female labour force participation rates and divorce rates in society.
Our analysis at the aggregate level is based on crude divorce rates per 100 population and female labour force participation rates in Canada over the period 1931-1991.
Hence the slower rate of increase in the South Australian female labour force participation rate reflects the number of females who either have given up looking for work or have not sought work and so have slipped into the ranks of the hidden unemployed.
8 percent (Table 3) was approximately 9 percent higher than the female labour force participation rate given in the LFS.
The PIHS unofficial estimate of urban female labour force participation rate of 17 percent, which includes a considerable proportion of women in the informal sector, places female employment in the urban areas at a much higher level than other recent estimates.
ISLAMABAD, June 20, 2010 (Balochistan Times): Pakistans female labour force participation rate is still four times lower than the male labour force participation rate of 82.
For urban areas, the female labour force participation rate, as given by the 1973 HED, is indicated to be more than twice the rate based on the 1971-72 Labour Force Survey, but for rural areas, the rates from both the sources are almost the same.
Its ability to lure unskilled and semiskilled women is particularly important, as South Asia has one of the lowest female labour force participation rates in the world of about 32 percent, compared with East Asia's 62 percent, the report said.
Over time as fertility has declined women have tended to become a larger share of the labour force, most notably in Latin America and the Carribbean where female labour force participation rates surged by 15% over the past decade, and at the same time the total fertility rate decreased by almost 11%.
Female labour force participation rates in the Mena region are well below the 39 per cent rate in Low and Middle Income countries worldwide.