1 Characteristics of Private Farms and Family Farm Labour in Hungary by Settlement Size Zsolt Andrási Drafter, HCSO Pál Bóday Head of Section, HCSO The Hungarian Central Statistical Office (HCSO) conducted a general agricultural census (ÁMÖ) in 2010, where enterprises and households performing agricultural activity were surveyed. According to the preliminary results, the number of private farms fell significantly in the last ten years. The present study concentrates on these farms and their labour force, drawing attention to a specific factor, the settlement size and the characteristics related to it. The total population, the agricultural labour force as well as the private farms are not evenly distributed in Hungary by settlement size, specific disparities can be seen in this respect. The study aims to demonstrate not only these differences, but also several other specialities, for instance, the changing role of agricultural activity, the education level and age of the farm labour force on the basis of ÁMÖ 2000 and 2010 databases. KEYWORDS: Agricultural census. Private farms. Settlement size.
2 ANDRÁSI BÓDAY: CHARACTERISTICS OF PRIVATE FARMS AND FAMILY FARM LABOUR IN HUNGARY 35 The size of settlements (described by the number of population) has a significant effect on the general situation, role, and demographic processes of the municipalities (Beluszky  p. 293). In 2010, their 56 percent had a population of less than inhabitants and nearly 9 percent of them reached the number of Conversely, only 8 percent of the total population lived in places with less than inhabitants, and nearly 69 percent in settlements with over residents. (For the main characteristics of the Hungarian settlement structure, see Perczel .) Small villages are often associated with such concepts like disadvantageous, peripheral location, lack of supplies, ageing, etc. Although size is important, it is not the only factor which poses problems for small villages, other dimensions also should be taken into consideration (Szabó ). They usually have small areas under cultivation and weak soil and are mostly located in areas surrounded and divided by hills (Beluszky  p. 293.). In Hungary the traditional and close connection between agriculture and villages radically changed in the last half century (after World War II) in consequence of the drastic reduction in the number of agricultural employees. Thus, nowadays, the formula that villages equal to the agricultural role is untenable without doubt (Beluszky Sikos ). It is also supported by (the dimension of) urbanization when differences are fading between rural and urban areas. This process does not only mean the improvement of the infrastructure and supplies, but also the transformation in the way of living and the spread of urban lifestyle. However, the changed, wider role of villages did not alter the fact that the main places of agricultural production are still the rural areas (smaller settlements) and their income from agriculture is significant. Nevertheless, beyond these obvious facts, it could be relevant to draw distinction by other features between agricultural activity of rural areas and that of urban regions. Our aim is to find these differences, paying attention only to the private farms and their labour force. The study examines the preliminary data of the general agricultural census (ÁMÖ) 2010 compared with the previous census conducted in 2000 (where it is relevant). The eight categories of settlements, classified by total (midyear) population in 2010, and the database of the settlement-level data of private farms (part of the households exceeding the threshold of a certain size) were linked together. 1 1 ÁMÖ covered the farms which provided agricultural services over the previous 12 months or reached/ exceeded at least one of the following thresholds: they had at least m 2 of productive crop land; 500 m 2 of orchards and vineyards together; 100 m 2 of area under glass or high (accessible) cover; or the following livestock: one head of larger livestock (cattle, pig, horse, sheep, goat, buffalo, ostrich), 50 heads of poultry (chicken, goose, duck, turkey, guinea-fowl), rabbits, furry animals, or pigeons for slaughter; or 5 beehives.
3 36 ZSOLT ANDRÁSI PÁL BÓDAY 1. Some preliminary results of ÁMÖ The seventh general agricultural census of Hungary was conducted in June 2010 with the reference date of 1st June. Its targeted respondent units were divided into two groups: households and enterprises. While the latter were subject of the census on the basis of their agricultural activity, irrespectively of their size, households were only surveyed if exceeded the threshold of a certain economic size. According to the preliminary data, enterprises and 567 thousand private farms 2 were engaged in agricultural activity, however, almost further 1.1 million households had certain agricultural production in kitchen gardens and holiday homes under the threshold. The number of farms decreased by 41 percent compared with the previous census in In addition, the characteristics of farms have changed, too. (For details see KSH .) Therefore attention shall be paid to some phenomena connected with private farms, which are also the objective of this study. The analysis of the purpose of production shows that 60 percent of the farms produce only for own consumption which ratio roughly equals to the value of the previous census. However, the share of the market-oriented private farms in the private farming sector has increased from 8 to 20 percent over the last decade. In million unpaid family labourers performed agricultural work on private farms. This means a 45 percent drop compared to the previous survey. Moreover, the share of family farm labour within working-age population has decreased notably. The age structure of the labour force changed between 2000 and 2010, too: the average age rose by nearly 4 years. The share of young farmers (under 35) has decreased, while that of elder holders (over 54) has increased. Simultaneously with the improvement in the general educational level of family workers, the ratio of the labour force who graduated from agricultural colleges/universities has increased notably. 2. Private farms by settlement size category As it was mentioned, the number of private farms has continuously decreased over the past decades in Hungary: in the last ten years the reduction was 41 percent. It was mainly caused by their disadvantageous farm structure, capital shortage and 2 The private holdings providing only agricultural services are excluded from this study as their share within the total private holdings is under 1 percent. Therefore little more than 566 thousand households are included in the present study.
4 CHARACTERISTICS OF PRIVATE FARMS AND FAMILY FARM LABOUR IN HUNGARY 37 the lack of appropriate expertise (Pintér ). The present study examines whether the different settlement sizes show coherence with the rate of this decline. Private farms and family farm labour force in Hungary by settlement size Table 1 Number of private farms Settlement size category (inhabitant) Family labour Share of the total in 2010 (%) Share of the total in 2010 (%) Share of total population in 2010 (%) under and above Hungary total Between 2000 and 2010, the number of private farms fell by nearly 388 thousand, while their distribution by settlement size did not change significantly, and a spectacular difference could not be seen among categories. However, it shall be mentioned that the highest (44%) decrease of the number of private farms was in the two extreme (the smallest and the biggest) settlement size groups, which could be partly explained by the formerly mentioned disadvantageous features of small villages and the naturally modest role of agriculture in large settlements. Still, due to the indefinite trend and the relatively small differences between categories, exact explanation cannot be given. Despite the fact that the situation of settlements with increasing number of inhabitants is improving in terms of agricultural production (see Bóday Kaposi Konrád ), the result has shown that there is no direct link between the settlement sizes and the reduction in the number of private farms. The role of agriculture has decreased significantly in economy over the past few decades. As mentioned formerly, the function of villages has also changed, their close connection with agriculture has slacked. This, of course, does not mean that the traditional structures broke up, agricultural activity, farms, and agricultural labour concentrate in smaller settlements even today. 3 (See Figure 1.) In 2010 more than 3 To compare settlement categories appropriately, we should also take into consideration the large differences by the weight of farms and their labour.
5 38 ZSOLT ANDRÁSI PÁL BÓDAY three-quarters of the private farms and family farm labour were engaged in settlements with under inhabitants, while only 40 percent of the total population lives there. Over a quarter of the private farms are located in settlements between to inhabitants but even places with to inhabitants have notable share. The previous census has shown approximately the same distribution. 35 Figure 1. The distribution of the population and private farms in Hungary by settlement size, under and above Settlement size Population Private farms In contrast, other factors have changed considerably, which can illustrate the differing agricultural activities by settlement size. Among other, the census also examined the purpose(s) of production. Accordingly, farms vary depending on whether they produce only for own consumption; market the surplus over the production for own consumption; produce mainly for the market (more than 50 percent of the production is marketed). Production only for own consumption is most typical of smaller settlements according to the data of the last two censuses. Approximately two-thirds of the farms in settlements having under inhabitants have no marketing activity at all. This characteristic of the smallest villages seem to be stable over years, similarly to the
6 CHARACTERISTICS OF PRIVATE FARMS AND FAMILY FARM LABOUR IN HUNGARY 39 relevant Hungarian average (60%). Examination of the production for marketing is a more interesting task as certain changes can be experienced in this field. While the number of private farms decreased by 41 percent, that of the farms producing mainly for the market increased by 48 percent (more than 110 thousand farms), their total share within the private farming sector was 19.6 percent in 2010 (compared with 7.8 percent in 2000). In contrast, the number of those who produce only for household consumption has fallen by 41 percent and who sell only the surplus has dropped by 62 percent. These trends show that, simultaneously with the decrease in agricultural production only for own use, the profile of the farms has changed towards product selling. 30 Figure 2. The ratio of private farms producing mainly for the market within the private farming sector by settlement size under and above Hungary Settlement size Examination of the production for sale by settlement size shows that the smallest villages have the lowest proportion of farmers producing mainly for the market, and the ratio increases in line with the number of inhabitants up to the category of the largest cities. (See Figure 2.) This could partly be explained by the previously mentioned disadvantageous location, negative agricultural capability and general characteristics of small settlements, for instance, by the education level (see later) or social situation of their inhabitants. The relatively high share of towns, large cities could be firstly the consequence of the smaller possibility of production in gardens for own consumption because of extensive building covered areas, secondly, of the difficul-
7 40 ZSOLT ANDRÁSI PÁL BÓDAY ties experienced during the survey in finding producers in these places, if they exist there. 4 Therefore, those who perform commercial, marketing activity, have a relatively high share within the small number of the total observed in these categories. On the whole, the share of private farms producing mainly for the market was 2.5 times higher in 2010 than in 2000, however, it changed differently in the eight categories. For example, it was 3.5, 1.4, and almost 2 times higher in the smallest settlements, in the category of inhabitants, and in the largest cities, respectively. These values can be explained, on the one hand, by the overall reduction in the production for household consumption and, on the other hand, by the fact that where the level of production for sale was previously high, the degree of growth was lower than in other categories. In addition, marketing producers became more concentrated by size category. Figure 3. The distribution of private farms producing mainly for the market by settlement size 100% 90% 6,4 4,5 2,9 4,9 80% 80 23,0 19, and above 70% 14, % 14, % % 26,2 27, % % 15,5 17,3 under % 0% 0 6,7 8,9 3,2 4, In categories under inhabitants, the share of farms operating for the purpose of marketing has increased, above that, it has fallen. (See Figure 3.) In 2000, 4 Farms in inner part of the cities were designated by address; in other areas every household was surveyed.
8 CHARACTERISTICS OF PRIVATE FARMS AND FAMILY FARM LABOUR IN HUNGARY 41 two-thirds, while in 2010, 73 percent of such private farms were located in settlements with less than inhabitants. Presumably, it is in connection with the change of family farm labour experienced in the last ten years, with the lack of young holders in large settlements that is explained in Section 4. The former trend can be also examined for the total population. (See Figure 4.) In the last ten years, the farms producing mainly for the market were more concentrated in certain settlement categories; and marketing activity was extending to smaller settlements. Figure 4. The distribution of private farms producing mainly for the market in relation to the total population by settlement size Private farms producing mainly for the market Population The family labour force of private farms According to the Labour Force Survey conducted in 2010, over 3.8 million people were employed throughout the country. In agriculture, hunting, forestry, and fish-
9 42 ZSOLT ANDRÁSI PÁL BÓDAY ing (by the renewed Standard Industrial Classification of All Economic Activities (TEÁOR 08 /NACE Rev. 2/)) 172 thousand persons, 4.5 percent of the workforce were employed. However, institutional labour statistics data shows that 77 thousand people, 2.8 percent of the employees worked in these areas. The labour force survey has the speciality that observes labour in private farms partially, furthermore, the institutional statistics not at all; 5 therefore the annual working unit (AWU) is a more precise indicator. 6 Accordingly, in 2010 agricultural activity in Hungary was as much as if 437 thousand employees would have worked in full-time job for enterprises and on private farms. This contains both salaried and non-salaried work. With reference to private farms, non-salaried work is equal to the work of family members. Therefore, the latter 7 could be expressed in 332 thousand AWU in This is in accordance with the approximately 1.1 million family members surveyed by ÁMÖ who did more or less agricultural work on farms. The nearly 2 million family labours fell nearly by 46 percent since the last survey in parallel to the decrease in the number of farms. However, their work expressed in AWU has not declined by such a large rate (38%), which means the concentration of agricultural work: less labour worked more in The distribution of farms and their labour force by settlement size is very similar. (See Section 2.) The average number of the family labour force per a farm in each category has a value around 2, therefore, it is needless to repeat the data of Table 1. The share of the family labour force in the working-age population was 24 percent ten years ago and nearly 13 percent in Concerning settlement size, this indicator decreases in direct proportion to the growing number of inhabitants. (See Figure 5.) Consequently, a smaller settlement means a bigger role in agricultural activity. In municipalities with less than inhabitants, the labour force engaged in agricultural activity was in majority within the total population in 2000, while in 2010 its share did not reach 50 percent (even in the smallest villages, where it was only 32 percent, half of the value in 2000). The categories with and inhabitants had the ratios of 24 and 17 percent in 2010, respectively. The level of decrease was almost the same in each category, regardless of the settlement size; thus, the weight of the categories has not changed significantly over the past ten years. 5 The labour force survey observes employees of enterprises and workers of private farms whose main income is from activity in agriculture, forestry and fishing. Institutional labour statistics represents enterprises with more than 4 employees and the full scope of budgetary institutions, observes agriculture, forestry and fishing branches. 6 One annual work unit corresponds to the work performed by one person who is occupied on an agricultural holding on a full-time basis. According to the Hungarian methodology, full-time means 1800 working hours, 225 working days of eight hours per day. 7 Family labour force: a private holder (farmer) and his/her family members, who carried out agricultural work on a private farm during 12 months prior to the survey and did not get paid for it.
10 CHARACTERISTICS OF PRIVATE FARMS AND FAMILY FARM LABOUR IN HUNGARY 43 Figure 5. The share of family labour in total population (14+) by settlement size under Settlement size and above Hungary Beyond size and its change, the structural aspects of the labour force (for example education, age) are also important to study. Data only on the labour force with secondary and higher agricultural education were available for comparison as the methodology of data collection has changed. Risen from 1.2 percent of 2000, 2.0 percent of the 1.1 million family labourers have completed higher agricultural education by The ratio of farmers (holders of farms) who graduated from agricultural colleges/universities has increased from 1.8 to 2.8 percent. The bigger the settlements are, the greater these proportions. 6,0 5,0 4,0 3,0 2,0 1,0 Figure 6. The share of family farm labour with secondary and higher agricultural education by settlement size, ,0 under Labour with secondary education level Settlement size and above Hungary Labour with higher education level
11 44 ZSOLT ANDRÁSI PÁL BÓDAY The data analyzed show a stable structure between 2000 and 2010, ten years ago the relations were the same, just the values were lower (in most cases). For example, the ratio of those family farm labourers who have completed secondary education was 4.5 percent in both years, no significant change occurred. In the case of secondary-level qualifications, no growing trend could be observed either at the time of the former or the latest census. Nevertheless, the comparison of the education levels and the purpose of production (see Section 2) confirms that the marketing activity presumes a higher level of qualifications and appropriate expertise, which is also proven by the settlement-level analysis. Beyond education, the gainful activity and the source of income also can be analysed. The survey has the following categories: the family labour force 1. has no income from gainful activity 8 outside the farm; 2. has other gainful activity in full-time job; 3. has other gainful activity in part-time job; 4. mixed. 9 In 2010, 57 percent of the family labourers did not have any other gainful activities outside the farm; however 40 percent had other full-time jobs. This has not changed in ten years notably. On the basis of settlement size, the complete equalization of the family labour that has no income from outside the farm can be seen. Previously, their proportion was higher in smaller villages and lower in bigger towns and cities. The changes were particularly due to the growth in upper categories. The share of family labour that has no income from outside of the farm Table 2 Settlement size category Year under and above Hungary It can partly be explained by the ongoing flow of labour from agriculture to other sectors in villages, partly by the increased ageing of the family labour force in cities. The average age of family farm labourers and farmers was 52.2 and 56.2, respec- 8 Retired persons pension and other social allowances are not considered as income from gainful activities. 9 The original categories of ÁMÖ in 2010 were as follows: the family labour force 1. has no income from outside the farm; 2. has other gainful activity in full-time job which has direct relation to the farm; 3. has other gainful activity in full-time job which has no direct relation to the farm; 4. has other gainful activity in part-time job which has direct relation to the farm; 5. has other gainful activity in part-time job which has no direct relation to the farm, 6. mixed.
12 CHARACTERISTICS OF PRIVATE FARMS AND FAMILY FARM LABOUR IN HUNGARY 45 tively in The former figure has risen by 3.9 years, the latter by 1.6 years in ten years. In 2000, there were no significant differences among settlement sizes by either the average age of the family labour force or that of farmers; only the small villages had higher-than-average figures. By 2010, the dissimilarities have increased due to the higher level of ageing in larger cities. Figure 7. The average age of family labour force by settlement size under and above Hungary Settlement size Significantly greater increase in the average age of labourers could be observed in settlements with more than inhabitants than in other categories, and they have the highest values, too. This can be explained by the specific features of the Hungarian political and economic transformation of the 1990s, which played also part in the privatisation and land reform. In that period, plenty of the owners who had had land before nationalization were recompensed and got arable land(s) in rural areas and/or in cities. One part of them became agricultural entrepreneurs, while their other part rented their land(s) (KSH ). In 2000 the average age had showed a balanced picture within settlement groups, which, however, in ten years later became different as generation change did not occur in cities, younger holders did not take the lead on farms which had started up by a kind of necessity. This theory is confirmed by the examination of the concentration of certain agegroups in the eight settlement categories. Four age-groups (14 19, 20 29, 60 64, 65+) of the family labour force were chosen for the analysis. The shares of the two 10 The mean age was counted by date, based on age-groups, as in the survey the exact age of persons was not questioned.
13 46 ZSOLT ANDRÁSI PÁL BÓDAY which contain young labourers became smaller within the family labour force in each settlement group from 2000 to 2010, while those of the groups of the elder increased significantly. In 2000, all four groups showed a balanced picture by settlement category; only in the smallest villages can be seen a higher rate of the elderly labour force. (See Figure 8.) In 2010, as it was mentioned, the proportions of the groups of people aged and decreased, especially in the bigger towns and cities. In contrast, those of the other two age-groups were significantly higher in large cities, urban areas, which confirm the phenomenon of the lack of young farmers in cities. Figure 8. The share of the selected age-groups in family labour force by settlement size and above under and above under year year year year and above 4. Conclusion The present study demonstrates several disparities of the Hungarian private farms and family farm labour force, based on settlement size. The role of agricultural activity is continuously decreasing in both urban and rural areas, which is also shown by the number of farms and their labour force. The structures of production and the features of farm workforce have become different, too. Over the last ten years, the farms have changed their profile towards product selling, while their activity for own consumption has decreased. The smallest villages have the lowest share of private farms producing mainly for the market, and this ratio is increasing in line with number of inhabitants, in addition to the growing concentration of marketing producers. The proportion of the family farm labour force has decreased significantly in every group. However, a smaller settlement means a higher role in the agricultural activity of the population. The educational level of the farm labour force also shows disparities by settlement group: in settlements having greater number of inhabitants, the proportion of those who completed tertiary education is higher. Furthermore, stronger ageing can be experienced in large cities.
14 CHARACTERISTICS OF PRIVATE FARMS AND FAMILY FARM LABOUR IN HUNGARY 47 This analysis revealed several disparities, however, it does not mean that the settlement sizes and the observed differences are causes and effects at the same time. Other dimensions (for instance regional disparities) should be also integrated into the analysis to discover a wider and deeper coherence. References BELUSZKY, P. SIKOS, T. T. : Változó falvaink (Magyarország falutípusai az ezredfordulón). MTA Társadalomkutató Központ. Budapest. BELUSZKY, P. : Magyarország településföldrajza. Dialóg Campus Kiadó. Budapest, Pécs. BÓDAY, P. KAPOSI, L. KONRÁD, A. : Az egyéni gazdaságok munkaerő felhasználása Központi Statisztikai Hivatal. Budapest. KSH (HUNGARIAN CENTRAL STATISTICAL OFFICE) : A mezőgazdaság fejlettségének regionális különbségei. Szeged. KSH : Agriculture in Hungary, 2010 (Agricultural Census). Budapest. PERCZEL, GY. (ed.) : Magyarország társadalmi-gazdasági földrajza. ELTE Eötvös Kiadó. Budapest. PINTÉR, L. : Magyarország mezőgazdasága a évi általános mezőgazdasági összeírás tükrében. Statisztikai Szemle. Vol. 89. No. 2. pp SZABÓ, SZ. : Vidéki térségek Magyarországon. Trefort Kiadó. Budapest.
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Home Previous Reports Links Downloads Contacts The Social Report 2002 te purongo oranga tangata 2002 Introduction Health Knowledge and Skills Safety and Security Paid Work Human Rights Culture and Identity
9 Agricultural Credit Standards Tighten By Jason Henderson, Vice President and Omaha Branch Executive Agricultural borrowers are increasingly concerned about access to credit. Amid economic weakness and
5 SOME REFLECTIONS ON PRICE INDEXES, WELFARE INDEXES, AND WAGE ADJUSTMENTS By Kjeld Bjerke IN some countries retail price indexes are used in the adjustment of wages. Generally, as in Denmark, they provide
Fastest growing occupations During the period from 2006 to 2011, the number of Education aides grew strongly by 27.4 per cent or 2,025 workers, with growth distributed across Melbourne (Figure 7.39). The
Women entrepreneurs Gary L. Cohen Self-employment, or entrepreneurship, has been booming in Canada. More than one-fourth of all employment growth from 1976 to 1994 has been in the form of self-employment.
Autumn 1992 (Vol. 4, No. 3) Article No. 5 Discouraged workers - where have they gone? Ernest B. Akyeampong One of the interesting but less publicized labour market developments over the past five years
Yearbook of Population Research in Finland 40 (2004), pp. 105 117 105 Economic Growth Rate May Be High in Spite of a Decreasing Working-age Population in Finland PEKKA PARKKINEN, Pol.Lic. Chief of Research
Education at a Glance: OECD Indicators is the authoritative source for accurate and relevant information on the state of education around the world. It provides data on the structure, finances, and performance
SRI LANKA 8,000 7,000 6,000 5,000 Fig. 1: Employment by Major Economic Activity ('000s), 2002-2008 Agriculture, Hunting, Forestry, Mining and Wholesale and Retail Trade Hotels and Restaurants Agriculture,
The energy industry and energy price issues in Slovakia during recent years 1 Ing. Mikulá Cár, PhD. National Bank of Slovakia The energy industry and energy prices are becoming a subject of political decisions
agricultural economy agriculture An economy based on farming or ranching. The practice of growing crops and raising animals for food, fiber, or other uses by humans. archaeological site archaeology A place
Full report - Women in the labour market Coverage: UK Date: 25 September 2013 Geographical Area: UK Theme: Labour Market Key points The key points are: Rising employment for women and falling employment
UK application rates by country, region, sex, age and background (2014 cycle, January deadline) UCAS Analysis and Research 31 January 2014 Key findings Application rates for 18 year olds in England, Wales
9 Growth of the Service Sector What are the economic reasons behind industrialization and postindustrialization? Everything that grows also changes its structure. Just as a growing tree constantly changes
Spring 1990 (Vol. 2, No. 1) Article No. 7 Time lost: an alternative view of unemployment Dave Gower Unemployment can be defined in a variety of ways, and no single measure is ideally suited to all applications.
Macroeconomic Imbalances Factsheet Introduction Since the outbreak of the credit crunch crisis in 2008, and the subsequent European debt crisis, it has become clear that there are large macroeconomic imbalances
67 The difference between pay settlements and earnings growth By Sarah Miller, Incomes Data Services Key points The Average Earnings Index (AEI), the official measure of earnings growth, shows a higher
Applied Studies in Agribusiness and Commerce APSTRACT Agroinform Publishing House, Budapest SCIENTIFIC PAPERS Agricultural outsourcing: A comparison between the Netherlands and Japan * Masayo Igata, **
THE EMPLOYMENT AND INCOME SURVEY RESULTS 1 Dear Members, Firstly I would like to thank all members who have taken the trouble and time to be candid and provide the information that has made this survey
Improvement in Real GDP Estimation by Production Approach Zhang Dongyou 1. Summarize As GDP estimation at current price, production approach for China GDP estimation at constant price which based on National
Types of Farming In the Standard Grade Geography exam there are three types of farming you need to know about arable, livestock and mixed. Arable farms are ones where the main way of making money is by
Ernest B. Akyeampong The business support services industry, a major component of which is believed to consist of telephone call centres, has been one of the fastest growing industries in Canada over the
Information Action 2011 Census Second Release December 2012 Consultation The Office for National Statistics (ONS) has now begun the Second Release of outputs from the 2011 Census at local authority level.
25TH JUBILEE FARMER-EXPO INTERNATIONAL AGRICULTURAL AND FOOD INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION 18-21 August 2016 WELCOME TO THE 25TH JUBILEE FARMER-EXPO IN DEBRECEN! www.farmerexpo.hu V- T R A D E KIÁLLÍTÁSOK Kft.
Competitive Analysis Economic Vision for the City of Burlington Burlington Economic Development Corporation DRAFT 1 Millier Dickinson Blais ACKNOWLEDGEMENT This report has been supported by the Ministry
Employment and Wages for Alberta Workers with a Post-Secondary Education Abstract Between 2013 and 2017, Alberta s economy is expected to add approximately 163,000 new jobs. 1 In addition, approximately
2011 EMPLOYEE BENEFITS SURVEY REPORT Medical benefits Health insurance costs Premium coverage Retirement plans Paid leave Washington State Employment Security Department Labor Market and Economic Analysis
Overview of the regulation and the management of housing policies (Opportunities to use private rental stock for social purpose?) ESTONIA Ave Hussar, mag iur University of Tartu Faculty of Law Emerging
Results of the 62nd Opinion Survey on the General Public's Views and Behavior (June 2015 Survey) This is an English translation of the Japanese original released on July 2, 2015. From the 58th round of
Education at a Glance 2008 NO MEDIA OR WIRE TRANSMISSION BEFORE 9 SEPTEMBER 2008, 11:00 PARIS TIME OECD Technical Note For Spain Governments are paying increasing attention to international comparisons
Chapter 6: Employment Economic Activity employment status activity rates Occupation Industry major occupation groups by gender public and private sectors occupation sub-groups residential qualification