Employers surveyed in the Mass Layoff Statistics (MLS) program are larger, pay higher wages, and have larger drops in employment than other employers with declining employment not surveyed in the MLS program; workers in the MLS are older, appear more likely to file for unemployment insurance, and appear to collect unemployment insurance over a longer period than the general population of recently unemployed workers The Mass Layoff Statistics (MLS) program is a federal-state cooperative effort to collect data on major job cutbacks throughout the United States.
What does MLS stand for?
MLS stands for Mass Layoff Statistics (US Department of Labor)
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- Maintenance Logic System (software)
- Major League Sniping (gaming clan)
- Major League Soccer
- Managed Laboratory Service (various locations)
- Manistique and Lake Superior Railroad
- Manitoba Land Surveyor
- Manuel Le Saux (Italian DJ)
- Maple Leaf Square (Canada)
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- Marine Load System
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- Master Line State (Cisco)
- Master of Liberal Studies (various schools)
- Master of Library and Information Science (degree)
- Masters in Library Science (various schools)
- Matched Load Simulation
- Maximum Length Sequence
- Maximum Linux Security (computing)
- Medical Laboratory Science
- Medical Language Specialist (medical transcriptionist)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Official sources of statistics on these subjects are the BLS Mass Layoff Statistics program, Worker Adjustment and Retraining Notification Notices, the Displaced Worker Supplements to the Current Population Survey, State Dislocated Worker Program databases, and the Unemployment Insurance Program database (Plant Closing and Layoff Statistics Work Team 2004).
The Mass Layoff Statistics (MLS) program is designed to identify, describe, and track major job cutbacks.
Surprisingly, Uchitelle does not mention, nor does he even seem to be aware of, what the Bureau developed in response to the arising problems of measuring layoffs--surveys and programs such as the contingent worker supplement to the Current Population Survey, the Mass Layoff Statistics program, and the Job Openings and Labor Turnover Survey (JOLTS).
The devastation caused by Hurricane Katrina created several data collection and analytical challenges for the Bureau of Labor Statistics' (BLS) Mass Layoff Statistics (MLS) program.
Siegel map out the use of the Mass Layoff Statistics program to follow at least some of the movement of work.
Mass layoff statistics provide important and detailed information on a subset of establishments experiencing major job cutbacks and of workers experiencing layoffs and dislocation.
Publication of data from the Mass layoff Statistics programs resumed with news release USDL 03-165, "Mass Layoffs in January-February 2003 and Annual Averages for 2002" on April 9, 2003.