LFG

(redirected from Labor Force Growth)
AcronymDefinition
LFGLooking For Group (Everquest)
LFGLease Finance Group (various locations)
LFGLincoln Financial Group (insurance & financial planning company)
LFGLandfill Gas
LFGLooking for Guild (gaming)
LFGLexical-Functional Grammar (computational linguistics)
LFGLandAmerica Financial Group (title insurance; Virginia)
LFGLabor Force Growth
LFGLocal Futures Group (UK)
LFGLiquefied Flammable Gas
LFGLudwig-Frank-Gymnasium (Mannheim, Germany school)
LFGLate Flank Gate
LFGLoopy Factor Graph
LFGLow-Frequency Generated (noise)
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References in periodicals archive ?
About half of the increase in trend gross domestic product is attributable to the long-term trend in labor force growth and about half to the long-term trend in productivity growth.
Employment growth and labor force growth were both about double what was expected; productivity growth was pretty much on target.
The results of OLS estimation carried out on data for Guyana, Jamaica, and Trinidad and Tobago show labor force growth to be a significant contributor to economic growth in all three economies ([less than] 5 percent level).
The estimated rates of labor force growth and labor productivity in Japan suggest a natural economic growth rate around half of what it was in the last several decades.
"High youth dependency ratios can be seen as a leading indicator of labor force growth, as it represents a future stock of individuals that will enter the labor force," the rating agency added.
Declining participation leads to slower labor force growth, which, in turn, constrains output growth in the entire economy.
Although Asians will remain a small part of the labor force, they--along with the "all other races" category--will have the fastest rate of labor force growth between 2008 and 2018.
Projections of population and labor force growth are essential elements of any projection of the economy's potential output growth.
Since the 1950s, labor force growth has averaged 1.6 percent, but it is widely expected to continue to slow to no more than 0.7 or 0.8 percent by the middle of the next decade.
An overwhelming share of New Hampshire's labor force growth in the future will be among those aged 55 and over.
Future demographic trends include a doubling of the nation's retiree population and only modest labor force growth, leading to concerns about retirement income adequacy for future generations.
The slow labor force growth appears to parallel the slow growth in population in the region since 1990 (up from about 602,400 in 1990 to about 628,400 in 1999, an increase of 3.9 percent over a decade).