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  • adj

Synonyms for jobholding

having a job

References in periodicals archive ?
"The Conditions Related to and the Effects of Multiple Jobholding on Fulltime Teachers" (Doctoral Dissertation, University of Iowa).
Across the economy nationally multiple jobholding has been declining, from an average annual rate of 6.2 percent of jobholders in 1995-1996 to 4.9 percent, observed in 2010 through 2013.
(2009), 'The Determinants of Secondary Jobholding in Germany and the U K', Zeitschrift fur ArbeitsmarktForschung, vol.
(1990) Multiple Jobholding up Sharply in the 1980's.
As the map shows, Southern States generally had a lower multiple jobholding rate than Northern States.
Alternatively, dual jobholding could be considered a necessary response to institutional constraints, weak government regulatory structures, limited capacity of the public sector to meet the income expectations of doctors, and the interplay between market forces and human resources.
To identify the proportion of growth in either self-employment or multiple jobholding attributable to such processes and the share attributable to underground work at a particular moment is thus a difficult if not impossible task.
Flacks and Thomas calculated an "adversity index" to measure sacrifices made to attend university, including family affluence, student indebtedness, and part-time jobholding. Students with less adversity engage more often in drunkenness, while students--white and minority--with greater adversity tend to be more engaged with studies and with cultural and volunteer activities.
Stinson Jr., "New Data on Multiple Jobholding Available from the CPS," in the Monthly Labor Review, March 1997.)
This evidence bears only indirectly on the issue of whether the 1980s saw a decline in stable, long-term jobholding. Indeed, some of the evidence is consistent with the hypothesis that stable, long-term employment is no less important today than it was in the earlier postwar period.
The advocates of spurious reform glibly invoke feminist ideas on the desirability of jobholding women to justify throwing welfare mothers off the rolls and into the Labor market.
First, we describe how the CPS and ATUS measure employment and multiple jobholding. Next, we describe ATUS data on income-generating activities.
In her opening essay, Gleason defines nonstandard employment as the employment of those hired under nonstandard arrangements "without a permanent connection to an employer." She recognizes that the term is broad and ambiguous, encompassing a large mix of different arrangements: part-time employment, hiring through temporary-help employment agencies; working as a self-employed consultant; leasing, contracting, or subcontracting employees from business service firms; multiple jobholding; working as a day laborer; and more.
In so doing, one can compare the labor market position of an individual in 2 consecutive months and identify transitions into and out of multiple jobholding, as is done later in the text of this article.