The unemployment rate in Los Angeles County rose to 9.9 percent in July, up from 9.7 percent in the previous month, state officials said Friday.
California’s unemployment rate fell to 8.6 percent in May, marking the first time in nearly five years the jobless number has dipped below 9 percent, the state Employment Development Department reported Friday.
Even with a bleak job market, the City of Angels is still a haven for the unemployed, according to a new survey.
I love the “able to read your schedule” qualifier. But I’m no master at S.Y.M.
For the first time since 2009, the unemployment rate in California has fallen below 10 percent.
The California jobless rate inched down slightly in October even as the state issued a dire warning that federal help for the long-term unemployed may soon run out.
While Labor Day was established as a day of celebration for the American worker, the unemployed in Huntington Beach weren’t exactly reveling in the holiday.
Employers added 25,200 jobs statewide in July — the largest month-over-month increase in the nation, officials said Friday.
Employers trimmed their payrolls in April even as California’s unemployment rate dipped slightly lower, according to data released Friday.
Across the state Saturday, an estimated 93,000 Californians will join thousands of others whose unemployment benefits have run out.
Any individuals on the Fed-Ed extension and still unemployed after this week will no longer be eligible to receive those benefits even if they have remaining balance.
Are you frustrated with misleading and seemingly contradictory unemployment data? So is Rep. Duncan Hunter.
The seasonally adjusted unemployment rate in Los Angeles County held steady at 11.8 percent in February, the same rate as January.
Employees who have managed to keep their jobs during the recession may be looking for greener pastures over the next year.
An uptick in hiring in February could provide some optimism for millions of workers still unemployed in the Southland.