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STATE UNEMPLOYMEnt Insurance-SUMMARY,
[Beginning 1965, includes Puerto Rico. Includes unemployment compensation for State and local government and for ex-servicemen, except as noted. See also table 492 and
1 at any time...
1 1.7 52.52 55 11.3 34.41
Not available. X Not applicable.
1 Employer becomes subject to State unemployment insurance law when he has employed specified minimum number of workers on at least 1 day in each of specified number of weeks within current or preceding calendar year.
2 For pay period including the 12th of the month.
3 Wages subject to unemployment insurance tax. Includes State and local government coverage as well as private industry coverage; see text, p. 284.
4 Number of weeks compensated divided by first payments. Beginning 1960, based on first payments for 12-month period ended June 30; 1950 based on 12-month period ended Sept. 30. Includes contributions from employers; also employee contributions in States which tax workers. Includes payments under State (not Federal) temporary extended unemployment insurance provisions. Sum of balances in State clearing accounts, benefit-payment accounts, and State accounts in Federal unemployment trust funds. 1971 data; latest available by States. 10 Preliimnary. 11 And wages over $100 in any quarter. 12 Or 4 in 8 weeks and payroll over $6,000 in any quarter. 13 Also covers employers of 20 or more agricultural workers in 20 weeks. 14 And wages of $300 in any quarter.
1950 to 1971, and States AND PUERTO RICO, 1972
employees where covered by State law after 1955; excludes unemployment compensation for Federal employees Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series H 162-174]
15 Or 25 in 1 week. 16 Or 4 in 3 quarters of preceding year, and $50 per quarter for each worker. 17 And wages of $1,500 in any quarter. 18 Or wages of $1,000 in preceding calendar year. 194 in 20 weeks. 20 Or wages over $500 in current or preceding year. 21 Or wages of $10,000 in any quarter. 22 And wages of $225 in any quarter. 23 And wages of $1,000 in any year. 24 And wages of $450 in any quarter, or 2 in 13 weeks. 25 And wages of $300 in any quarter. 26 Or annual payroll of $24,000 in a year. 27 And wages of $140 in any quarter. Or 10 in 3 weeks; 4 in any quarter, and $5,000 or $20,000 in any year. 29 Or wages of $10,000 in any quarter; or $6,000 in any year. 30 And wages of $500 in any year.
Source: U.S. Manpower Administration, Unemployment Insurance Statistics and Annual Report of the Secretary of Labor.
No. 494. WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION PAYMENTS: 1950 TO 1971 [Workers in millions; benefits in millions of dollars. Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. See also Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series H 175–185]
1 Net cash and medical benefits paid under standard workmen's compensation policies. 2 Net cash and medical benefits paid by competitive and exclusive State funds and by Federal workmen's compensation programs. 3 Cash and medical benefits paid by self-insurers, plus value of medical benefits paid by employers carrying workmen's compensation policies that exclude standard medical coverage.
Premiums written by private carriers and State funds and benefits paid by self-insurers increased by 5-10 percent to allow for administrative costs. Also includes benefits paid and administrative costs of Federal workmen's compensation programs.
Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, Annual Statistical Supplement to the Social Security Bulletin.
No. 495. RAILROAD UNEMPployment Insurance-BeneFITS: 1950 TO 1972 [Numbers in thousands; amounts in millions of dollars, except as indicated. For years ending June 30]
1 Per 2-week claim period. Based on sample data. 2 Excludes retroactive payments under 1959 amendments and, for unemployment, extended benefits. Prior to 1970, includes maternity benefits; thereafter, regular sickness benefits paid for pregnancy and child birth. • Beginning of each period of sickness.
Source. U.S. Railroad Retirement Board, Annual Report. Current data in RRB Quarterly Review.
No. 496. PUBLIC EMPLOYMENT OFFICES-SELECTED ACTIVITIES: 1950 TO 1972 [In thousands. Includes Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands, and, beginning 1960, Guam]
1 Represents individuals placed.
Source: U.S. Manpower Administration, Employment Service Statistics and Key Facts, Employment Security
WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION PAYMENTS, BY STATES: 1950 TO 1971
[In thousands of dollars. Payments represent cash and medical benefits and include insurance losses paid by private insurance carriers (compiled from the Spectator (Insurance by States... of Casualty Lines), from reports of State insurance commissions, and from A. M. Best Co.); net disbursements of State funds (from the Spectator, from Argus Casualty and Surety Chart, and from State reports), estimated for some States; and self-insurance payments, estimated from available State data. Calendar-year data, except fiscal-year data for Federal programs and for a few States with State funds. Includes benefit payments under Longshoremen's and Harbor Workers' Compensation Act and Defense Bases Compensation Act for States in which such payments are made]
Primarily payments made to dependents of reservists who died while on active duty in the Armed Forces. Source: U.S. Social Security Administration. Preliminary estimates appear periodically in Social Security Bulletin
No. 498. PUBLIC ASSISTANCE-PAYMENTS AND RECIPIENTS: 1950 TO 1972 [Payments for year in millions of dollars; recipients in thousands. Beginning October 1950, includes Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands and, beginning 1960, Guam. Number of recipients and average monthly payments exclude vendor payments for medical care (i.e., payments made directly to suppliers of medical care) and cases receiving only such payments. Total payments for year include vendor payments for medical care. See also Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1967, series H 186-198]
NA Not available. X Not applicable.
1 Local included with State. ? Program initiated January 1966. As of December.
Program initiated November 1960. 4 Program initiated in 1968. Includes the children and 1 or both parents, or 1 caretaker other than a parent in families where the needs of such adults were considered in determining the amount of assistance.
Source: U.S. Social and Rehabilitation Service, Public Assistance Statistics, monthly, and unpublished data.
No. 499. OLD-AGE ASSISTANCE-CHARACTERISTICS OF RECIPIENTS: 1965 AND 1970 [Includes Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands. Based on sample and subject to sampling variability]
Source: U.S. Social and Rehabilitation Service, Findings of the 1965 and 1970 Suries of Old-Age Assistance Recipients. (Part 1, Demographic and Program Characteristics.)