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Report

Rwanda Employment and Jobs Study

JOBS EMPLOYMENT HOUSEHOLD SURVEY EMPLOYMENT RATE UNEMPLOYMENT RATES ACCOUNTING URBANIZATION AGGREGATE GROWTH SKILLED WORKERS EMPLOYMENT SHARE NON- FARM SECTOR INFORMAL SECTOR PREVIOUS SECTION MATERIALS FACTORING AGED WORKERS SERVICE SECTOR EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES RURAL WOMEN WORKING SKILLS DEVELOPMENT INDUSTRY LABOR FORCE DOMESTIC MARKET SERVICES PUBLIC SERVICES HOUSING JOB HOUSEHOLD ENTERPRISES AGGREGATE PRODUCTIVITY LABOR STATISTICS FIRM SIZE EMPLOYMENT RATES PERMANENT JOB RETAIL TRADE TEMPORARY WORKERS EMPLOYMENT TRENDS EMPLOYMENT OUTCOMES DRIVERS MALE WORKERS TEMPORARY WORK MACROECONOMIC STABILITY LABOR MARKET TOTAL FACTOR PRODUCTIVITY PRODUCTIVITY IMPROVEMENTS SKILLED” WORKERS EDUCATIONAL ATTAINMENT TRANSPORT WORKER PUBLIC SECTOR EMPLOYEES LABOR PRODUCTIVITY NON-FARM EMPLOYMENT PRODUCTIVITY UNEMPLOYED ATTRITION NON- FARM EMPLOYMENT OLDER WORKERS MARKETS HOUSEHOLD SURVEYS LABOR ENTERPRISES TOTAL EMPLOYMENT URBAN WORKERS EARNINGS GROWTH SKILLED WORKER UNEMPLOYMENT FIRM ENTRY NON-FARM EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES PRODUCTIVITY GROWTH HUMAN CAPITAL WORKERS YOUNG WORKERS EMPLOYMENT SITUATION DOMESTIC MARKETS UNEMPLOYMENT RATE HOUSEHOLD ENTERPRISE HIGH EMPLOYMENT LABOR MARKET SEGMENTATION VALUE CROSS-SECTIONAL DATA BANK FAMILY LABOR WORK OCCUPATIONS LABOR FORCE GROWTH OCCUPATION INCOME DISTRIBUTION PRIVATE SERVICES PERMANENT EMPLOYMENT JOB CREATION EMPLOYMENT GROWTH PRIVATE SECTOR RURAL WORKERS EARNING MONETARY POLICIES WAGE SECTOR SKILLED LABOR MANAGEMENT GOVERNANCE SALARIED EMPLOYMENT LABOR ORGANIZATION SERVICE SECTORS LAND TEMPORARY JOBS WORKING TIME CREATING JOBS PERMANENT JOBS YOUNGER WORKERS HOUSEHOLD CONSUMPTION UNSKILLED JOBS EMPLOYMENT OUTLOOK WORKING HOURS UNSKILLED WORKER UNSKILLED WORKERS PRIMARY EDUCATION PRIVATE SECTOR PUBLIC PRODUCTIVITY GAINS LABOUR TEMPORARY EMPLOYMENT PUBLIC SERVICE LOW EMPLOYMENT PUBLIC SECTOR WORKERS EDUCATIONAL LEVEL WAGE EMPLOYMENT WORK ACTIVITIES AGGLOMERATION EFFECTS NON-FARM SECTOR LABOR REALLOCATION EMPLOYEES
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Washington, DC
Africa | Rwanda
2015-11-11T22:35:19Z | 2015-11-11T22:35:19Z | 2015-06

Fast growth in Rwanda since the turn of the century has been accompanied by solid poverty reduction. Between 2000 and 2013, gross domestic product (GDP) grew at eight percent per year, resulting in a 170 percent increase in real GDP. As the poor almost uniquely depend on labor to generate income, the strong reduction in poverty suggests tangible improvements in employment outcomes over this period. This jobs and employment study focuses on the recent dynamics in Rwanda’s jobs’ landscape. Using data from a variety of sources, mainly the three integrated households living conditions surveys (EICV1, EICV2, and EICV3) and the 2011 establishment census, the report looks at what workers in Rwanda are doing and what they are making, and how this has changed over the past ten to fifteen years. Most of the report focuses on the five years between 2006 and 2011, although at times, the authors will also look at the evolution since 2001. The report concludes with a number of ideas to address Rwanda’s jobs challenge in the near future.

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