The “not seasonally adjusted” jobless rate for Hispanic or Latino male workers over 20 years-of-age also increased from 11 to 11.3 percent between May and June 2010.
The “seasonally adjusted” jobless rate for Black youths between 16 and 19 years-of-age increased from 38 to 39.9 percent between May and June 2010; while the unemployment rate for white youths between 16 and 19 years-of-age was still 23.2 percent in June 2010.. Between May and June 2010, the “not seasonally adjusted” jobless rate for Hispanic or Latino youth between 16 and 19 years-of-age jumped from 28.6 to 35.7 percent.
The official “seasonally adjusted” jobless rate for Black female workers over 20 years-of-age in the United States was still 11.8 percent in June 2010; while the unemployment rate for all U.S. female workers over 20 years-of-age was still 7.8 percent. Between May and June 2010, the “not seasonally adjusted” jobless rate for Hispanic or Latina women over 20 years-of-age increased from 10.3 to 11 percent.
The official “seasonally adjusted” jobless rate for all Hispanic or Latino workers was still 12.4 percent in June 2010.
The official “seasonally adjusted” unemployment rate for all male workers over 20 years-of-age in the United States increased from 9.8 to 9.9 percent between May and June 2010; while the “not seasonally adjusted” jobless rate for all Asian-American workers increased from 7.5 to 7.7 percent.
The size of the U.S. labor force decreased by another 652,000 between May and June 2010, while the number of employed U.S. workers decreased by another 301,000; and the official national unemployment rate in June 2010 for all male workers in the U.S. over 16 years-of age remained at 10.5 percent, while the national jobless rate for all female workers over 16 years-of-age was still 8.3 percent. According to the “seasonally adjusted” data, over 14.6 million U.S. workers were still unemployed in June 2010 under the Democratic Obama Administration.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ July 2, 2010 press release:
“Total nonfarm payroll employment declined by 125,000 in June…
“In June, the number of long-term unemployed (those jobless for 27 weeks and over) was unchanged at 6.8 million. These individuals made up 45.5 percent of unemployed persons…
“The number of persons employed part time for economic reasons (sometimes referred to as involuntary part-time workers), at 8.6 million, was little changed over the month…These individuals were working part time because their hours had been cut back or because they were unable to find a full-time job.
“In June, about 2.6 million persons were marginally attached to the labor force, an increase of 415,000 from a year earlier…These individuals were not in the labor force, wanted and were available for work, and had looked for a job sometime in the prior 12 months. They were not counted as unemployed because they had not searched for work in the 4 weeks preceding the survey.
“Among the marginally attached, there were 1.2 million discouraged workers in June, up by 414,000 from a year earlier…Discouraged workers are persons not currently looking for work because they believe no jobs are available for them…
“Construction employment decreased by 22,000 in June…
“Government employment fell by 208,000 in June, driven by the loss of 225,000 temporary workers hired for Census 2010…”