Posted by Québec de Droite in Chômage on mardi 24 janvier 2017
Même technique au Canada, on vous donne de beaux taux de chômage, mais on oublie souvent de mentionner le ratio du nombre d’emplois qui ont été créés entre le secteur public ou privé, car un emploi public est une dépense, non un revenu d’état, même si ça fait baisser les statistiques du chômage.
On a surtout tendance à oublier sur quelle assiette fiscale,
ces emplois sont créés.
Ce que Trump dis il a tout à fait raison, mais nos médias libéraux et corrompus ont tendance à l’oublier il ne suffit pas d’avoir un emploi, il faudrait avoir la décence qu’elle soit payante !
Difficile d’avoir un emploi payant quand on compétitionne contre des mexicains, chinois, indiens …
De plus, on ne comptabilise pas dans les statistiques, ceux qui ne cherchent plus des emplois, car ils sont trop découragés.
Plus qu’on garde le peuple dans l’ignorance plus on le contrôle.
Après chères élites, vous vous demandez pourquoi le mouvement Trump est apparu, il faudrait peut-être arrêter de prendre le peuple pour des imbéciles.
Même trouver un article, qui explique le pourquoi Spincer refuse de parler du taux de chômage officiel a été laborieux surtout quand on tendance à oublier 95 millions de personnes dans les statistiques.
Extrait de: Trump focused on helping workers, not low unemployment rate, spokesman says, JEFFRYBARTASH, Market Watch, Jan 23, 2017 5:10 p.m. ET
President was skeptical of official jobless rate during campaign
What’s the real unemployment rate? That’s something that’s being debated in Washington.
WASHINGTON (MarketWatch) — The chief spokesman for Donald Trump said Monday the president is more devoted to helping American workers and “not focused on statistics as much,” such as the U.S. unemployment rate.
In his first official go-around with White House reporters, Sean Spicer appeared to downplay the official U.S. jobless rate (called the U3) that now stands at 4.7%. He said Trump is focused on making sure workers have access to more jobs or are getting paid higher wages.
“It’s not just a number to him,” Spicer said.
The president repeatedly portrayed the jobless rate as inaccurate and artificially low during his presidential campaign. He used that argument as a cudgel to bash the policies of Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton.
After the New Hampshire primary last year, Trump said, “Don’t believe those phony numbers when you hear 4.9% and 5% unemployment. The number’s probably 28, 29, as high as 35. In fact, I even heard recently 42.”
Asked about that 42% figure, Spicer sidestepped the question.
“I think far too often in Washington, we get our heads wrapped around a number and a statistic. And we look at and we forget the faces and the families and the businesses that are behind those numbers,” he said.
During his campaign Trump often cited another government figure referred to as the “real unemployment rate” that showed more people were underemployed than reported.
The government compiles a handful of unemployment rates to track how the labor market is performing, drawing from a monthly survey of 60,000 households. The official unemployment rate, known as U3, reflects the percentage of Americans in the labor force who are actively seeking a full-time job but can’t find one.
A broader measure of unemployment, little known to the public, also includes people who can only find part-time work as well as jobseekers who recently stopped looking. That so-called U6 rate is much higher at 9.2%.
Historically the U6 rate is always much higher, but it’s still about a full percentage point above its pre-recession levels. Before the Great Recession, the rate was close to 8%.
An elevated U6 rate suggests several million Americans are still underemployed now relative to eight years ago.
Some experts wonder if longer-term changes in the economy mean the U6 won’t fully return to prior levels, but for now the jury is out. The U6 rate has fallen sharply from a modern record of 17.1% in 2010.
In any case, Trump is not the first politician to profess skepticism of the official unemployment rate. Other presidents who were in office during periods of high unemployment have done the same.
The party out of power also tends to focus more on the U6 rate. Republicans adopted that approach during the Obama presidency and Democrats did the same during the latter stages of the George W. Bush administration