by Research and Analysis Section, Employment Security Division, Dept. of Labor and Industry in Helena, Mont .
Written in English
|Statement||State of Montana, Department of Labor and Industry, Employment Security Division ; [researched and prepared by Jay Heaton, et al.].|
|LC Classifications||HD6274.M7 M66 1980|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v leaves, 87,  p. ;|
|Number of Pages||87|
skilled workers and taxpayers. This report provides context for Congress on trends in the labor force for youth. It discusses youth labor force data since , with a focus on the period from to the present. The labor market experiences of youth ages 16 . Montana These occupational employment and wage estimates are calculated with data collected from employers in all industry sectors in metropolitan and nonmetropolitan areas in Montana. Additional information, including the hourly and annual 10th, 25th, 75th, and 90th percentile wages and the employment percent relative standard error, is. Child labor laws and enforcement --A detailed look at employment of youths aged 12 to 16 --Trends in youth employment: data from the Current population survey --Youth employment in agriculture --Occupational illnesses, injuries, and fatalities --The relationship of youth employment to future educational attainment and labor market experience. “idle” youth – those neither in the labor force nor enrolled in school. Roughly 10 percent of youth ages 16 to 24 are considered idle in Oregon and the U.S. The money earned by working teens, especially those from lower income families, helps improve their families’ finances and .
Figure 3 shows that the decline of youth labor force participation was not homogeneous across education groups. Those between 16 and 24 with less than a high school diploma experienced the largest decline in the LFP rate: from percent in to percent in , a percent decrease. Child Labor Laws. Disability Discrimination (ADA) Discrimination Laws. Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) Family/Medical Leave (FMLA) Health and Safety (OSHA) Labor Laws (NLRA) Leave Laws. Mass Layoffs (WARN) Meals and Breaks. Minimum Wage. Overtime. Required Postings. Wage Payment. Unemployment. Vacation Leave. Montana Department of Labor and Industry. On Tuesday, J Lt. Governor Mike Cooney will visit First Choice Home Health Care to hear about the agency’s plans to build their apprenticeship offerings, including an effort to become the first facility in Montana to offer a Remote Patient Management apprenticeship, which would allow patients to be monitored remotely for their day-to-day needs. “idle” youth – those neither in the labor force nor enrolled in school. Roughly 10 percent of youth ages 16 to 24 are considered idle in Oregon and the U.S. The money earned by working teens, especially those from lower income families, helps improve their families’ inances and stimulates the local economy.
(Revised July ) The Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) establishes minimum wage, overtime pay, recordkeeping and youth employment standards affecting full-time and part-time workers in the private sector and in Federal, State, and local governments. The FLSA requires payment of the Federal minimum wage to all covered and nonexempt employees. This report explains the current U.S. regulations governing child labor; provides a detailed look at youth labor in this country, including how it differs among major demographic groups and economic sectors, and over time; and describes the outcomes of young people's work activities, including occupational injuries and fatalities and other long-term consequences. Workforce Services Division Scott Eychner - Administrator. East Lockey PO Box Helena, MT () Montana Youth Leadership Forum. Disability Employment and Transitions is proud to sponsor the Montana Youth Leadership Forum (MYLF). MYLF (pronounced “my life”) is a unique career and leadership training program for high school sophomores, juniors, and seniors with disabilities.