EURAXESS - Researchers in Motion is a unique pan-European initiative delivering information and support services to professional researchers. Backed by the European Union and its Member States, it supports researcher mobility and career development, while enhancing scientific collaboration between Europe and the world.
EURAXESS is also your gateway to Science4Refugees, a Commission's initiative helping refugee researchers find suitable jobs in today's challenging research landscape.Part of the initiative, is the Science4Refugees Research Buddies, supporting refugee scientists in finding European researchers to discuss problems, find solutions and study together, by matching their research field, scientific studies and interests.
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As a researcher working in Europe, both you and your employer have rights and obligations. Find out what they are!
Even if you haven't thought about retirement yet, it is a good idea to get started now to ensure a comfortable pension. Moving between jobs and countries can cause complications regarding your pension. Find out more about your pension rights in Europe, including the pan-European pension scheme for researchers: RESAVER.
Jobs & Funding: Science4Refugees initiative
In October 2015, the European Commission has launched the Science4Refugees initiative to help refugee scientists and researchers find suitable jobs that both improve their own situation and put their skills and experience to good use in Europe's research system.
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Are you a refugee researcher looking for a job in research ? How would feel about being part of a large research community and having your CV data searched by top notch recruiters ? If interested, you can beneficiate from all these, by following two easy steps.
First step : register and create your Researcher profile at the Science4Refugees page. Second step : select "Science4Refugees" in the "Personal Preferences" section of your profile in order to declare your interest in an internship or a job under the Science4Refugees initiative.
Are you an institution looking to recruit talented refugee researchers? When posting offers on EURAXESS, you will able to indicate that the position offered is promoted as a Science4Refugees position.
Are you a refugee researcher looking to stay up to date in your research field? Did you know that there are European researchers out there ready to help you ? Have a look at the Science4Refugees Buddy Programme !
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As a member of the EURAXESS network, you can use FIND ORGANISATIONS to look up for your fellow colleagues.
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The Marie Skłodowska-Curie actions (MSCA) support Researchers at all stages of their careers, irrespective of nationality. Researchers working across all disciplines are eligible for funding. The MSCA also support industrial doctorates, combining academic research with work experience in companies. Researchers can benefit from innovative training that enhances their employability and career development. In addition to research funding, researchers can benefit from experience abroad and in the private sector. Visit the MSCA website to get more information about various funding schemes and application requirements.
EUROPEAN RESEARCH COUNCIL (ERC)
The European Research Council (ERC) funding schemes are open to top researchers of any nationality or age who wish to carry out their frontier research in the 28 Member States of the European Union or associated countries. ERC offers different types of grants: Starting Grants, Consolidator Grants, Advanced Grants and Proof of Concept. Check the ERC website for more information.
This data series provides timely monthly measures of labor demand (advertised vacancies) at the national, regional, state, and metropolitan area levels.
05 Apr. 2017
Download the complimentary National Historical Table.
Online advertised vacancies increased 102,000 to 4,639,700 in March, according to The Conference Board Help Wanted OnLine® (HWOL) Data Series,released today. The February Supply/Demand rate stands at 1.66 unemployed for each advertised vacancy with a total of 2.9 million more unemployed workers than the number of advertised vacancies. The number of unemployed was approximately 7.5 million in February.
The Professional occupational category saw gains in Computer/Math (16.9), Business and Finance (12.4), and Healthcare Practitioners (7.7). The Services/Production occupational category saw gains in Sales (21.7), and losses in Transportation (-9.3).
NOTE: Recently, the HWOL Data Series has experienced a declining trend in the number of online job ads that may not reflect broader trends in the U.S. labor market. Based on changes in how job postings appear online, The Conference Board is reviewing its HWOL methodology to ensure accuracy and alignment with market trends.
REGIONAL AND STATE HIGHLIGHTS
March Changes for States
In March, online labor demand grew in 32 States, declined in 15 States, and 3 remained constant. All four regions experienced increases.
The Midwest experienced an increase of 12,900 in March (Table A). Ohio increased 6,100 to 161,900. Minnesota increased 1,800 to 126,900. Michigan decreased 3,400 to 141,600 and Illinois grew 3,300 to 175,900. Wisconsin increased 2,500 to 100,500. Missouri increased 900 to 100,100. Among the smaller States in the region, Indiana increased 3,300 to 78,600 and Iowa decreased 1,500 to 54,700. Nebraska declined 500 to 30,400 and South Dakota grew 200 to 16,900. Kansas decreased 200 to 39,100 (Table 3).
The Northeast increased 9,300 in March. Massachusetts increased 4,000 to 142,600. Pennsylvania increased 1,200 to 200,500. New Jersey increased 1,300 to 146,300. New York increased 700 to 281,100. In the smaller States, Connecticut grew 1,700 to 72,500. Maine decreased 200 at 17,300 and New Hampshire decreased 200 to 23,700. Rhode Island increased 200 to 14,800 and Vermont declined 100 to 11,000.
The West increased 30,100 in March. California increased 17,100 to 529,700 and Washington increased 3,600 to 150,000. Colorado increased 2,000 to 117,300. Arizona increased 2,000 to 92,500. Among the smaller States in theWest, Oregon increased 2,100 to 67,600. Utah increased 500 to 45,600. Nevada remained constant at 46,400. Idaho increased 900 to 22,800 and New Mexico increased 600 to 25,600. Montana grew 800 to 19,000 and Hawaii decreased 300 to 18,800.
The South increased 22,900 in March. Among the larger States in the region, Texas increased 14,000 to 313,600. Florida increased 6,600 to 242,600. North Carolina grew 5,600 to 136,700. Virginia grew 5,200 to 149,900. Maryland decreased 2,100 to 98,300. Georgia increased 1,600 to 146,300. Among the smaller States, Tennessee increased 1,500 to 78,200 and South Carolina increased 300 to 61,400. Alabama declined 300 to 47,500. Kentucky decreased 1,000 to 42,500 and Oklahoma decreased 100 to 38,000. Louisiana declined 1,300 to 41,800 and Delaware decreased 300 to 15,900.
Supply/Demand Rates: Help Wanted OnLine calculates Supply/Demand rates for the 50 States (Table 4). The data are for February 2017, the latest month for which State unemployment figures are available. There were 8 States in which the number of advertised vacancies exceeded the number of unemployed: Colorado (0.73), South Dakota (0.77), North Dakota (0.77), New Hampshire (0.86), Massachusetts (0.89), Iowa (.95), Vermont (0.95), and Minnesota (0.96). The States with the highest Supply/Demand rates were Alabama (2.86), Louisiana (2.82), and Mississippi (2.71), which had more than two unemployed workers for every job opening.
Please note that the Supply/Demand rate only provides a measure of relative tightness of the individual State labor markets and does not suggest that the occupations of the unemployed directly align with the occupations of the advertised vacancies.
METRO AREA HIGHLIGHTS
Metro Area Changes
In March, labor demand rose in 39 metro areas and declined in 13 metro areas. The MSAs with the largest changes in each of the regions were: Chicago (2,600) and Cincinnati (1,400) in the Midwest; Los Angeles (3,100) and Seattle-Tacoma (2,100) in the West; Dallas (4,900) and Houston (2,600) in the South; and New York (-2,500) and Boston (2,300) in the Northeast (See Table B and Table 5).
The West increased 30,100 in March. Los Angeles increased 3,100 to 160,800 and Seattle-Tacoma grew 2,100 to 102,600. San Francisco increased 1,200 to 102,300. Denver increased 500 to 68,200 and San Jose increased 2,000to 51,300. Phoenix increased 300 to 65,400 and Portland increased 800 to 43,500. Sacramento grew 900 to 28,200 and Salt Lake City increased 200 to 24,400. Honolulu decreased 300 to 12,600 and Las Vegas declined 900 to 30,100.
The South increased 22,900 in March. Dallas grew 4,900 to 107,700. Houston increased 2,600 to 60,500. Atlanta increased 1,500 to 98,300. Miami increased 2,300 to 67,100 and Washington DC declined 2,000 to 145,100. Tampa increased 700 to 44,400 and Austin decreased 600 to 37,600. Baltimore decreased 600 to 52,400. Charlotte increased 1,900 to 43,400 and San Antonio increased 200 to 29,700. Nashville increased 1,200 to 32,600. Birmingham decreased 500 to 13,400. New Orleans declined 1,200 to 15,300. Louisville increased 100 to 17,400.
The Northeast increased 9,300 in March. New York decreased 2,500 to 285,500 and Boston grew 2,300 to 109,500. Philadelphia increased 400 to 98,400 and Pittsburgh increased 900 to 39,000. Providence decreased 300 to 20,400. Buffalo grew 200 to 16,000. Hartford increased 500 to 28,100 and Rochester increased 200 to 14,000.
The Midwest experienced an increase of 12,900 in March. Chicago increased 2,600 to 139,400. Minneapolis-St. Paul increased 200 to 90,100. Columbus increased 1,400 to 35,200 and Cincinnati increased 1,400 to 35,300. Detroit decreased 900 to 69,900 and St. Louis declined 200 to 47,200. Kansas City increased 600 to 42,000 and Cleveland grew 100 to 29,500. Milwaukee increased 400 to 30,100. Indianapolis increased 1,200 to 30,600.
The number of postings does not, however, tell the entire story. A crucial factor is how many unemployed people are seeking jobs and how much competition there is for the jobs that are available. The Conference Board HWOL’s Supply/Demand rate relates the number of unemployed workers to the number of advertised vacancies. Based on January’s data (the latest available unemployment data for metro areas), 10 major metro areas saw more job openings than unemployed workers: Denver (S/D rate of 0.61), Salt Lake City (0.70), Boston (0.71), San Jose (0.72), Minneapolis-St. Paul (0.76), Washington, DC (0.79), Seattle-Tacoma (0.80), San Francisco (0.84), Honolulu (0.90), and Austin (0.91) (Table 6). Other favorable markets for job-seekers included Hartford (1.05) and Portland (1.07).
In contrast, unemployed workers face great competition for each advertised position in Riverside (over 3 unemployed for every opening) as well as Houston (more than 3 unemployed for every opening) and Miami (over 2 unemployed for every opening). In 47 of the 52 metro areas, however, there are now fewer than 2 unemployed per advertised opening. (See Table 6 for complete metro area Supply/Demand rates.)
Occupational Changes for the Month of March
In March, eight of the ten largest online occupational categories posted increases.
Computer and mathematical science ads increased 16,900 to 524,800. The supply/demand rate lies at 0.26, i.e. almost 4 advertised openings per unemployed job-seeker (see Table C and Table 7).
Business and Financial ads increased 12,400 to 285,500. The supply/demand rate lies at 0.75, more than 1 advertised opening per unemployed job-seeker.
Healthcare practitioners and technical ads increased 7,700 to 591,800. The supply/demand rate lies at 0.25, i.e. over 4 advertised opening per unemployed job-seeker.
Sales and related ads increased 21,700 to 473,400. The supply/demand rate for these occupations lies at 1.58, more than 1 unemployed job-seeker for every advertised available opening.
Education, training, and library ads increased 10,800 to 162,100. The supply/demand rate lies at 1.56, i.e. over 1 unemployed job-seeker for every advertised available opening.
Transportation ads decreased 9,300 to 298,500. The supply/demand rate lies at 2.14, i.e. over 2 unemployed job-seeker for every advertised available opening.
HWOL 2017 Annual Revision
With the February 2017 press release, the HWOL program has incorporated its annual revision, which helps ensure the accuracy and consistency of the HWOL time series. This year’s annual revision includes updates to the job board coverage, a revision of the historical data from May 2005 forward, an update of the Metropolitan Statistical area definitions to 2015 Office of Management and Budget (OMB) county-based MSA definitions, and the annual update of the seasonal adjustment factors.
Recently, the HWOL Data Series has experienced a declining trend in the number of online job ads that may not reflect broader trends in the U.S. labor market. Based on changes in how job postings appear online, The Conference Board is reviewing its HWOL methodology to ensure accuracy and alignment with market trends.
HWOL available on Haver Analytics
Over 3,000 of the key HWOL press release time series are exclusively available on Haver Analytics. The available time series include the geographic and occupational series for levels and rates for both Total Ads and New Ads. In addition to the seasonally adjusted series, many of the unadjusted series are also available. The geographic detail includes: U.S., 9 Regions, 50 States, 52 MSAs (largest metro areas). The occupational detail includes: U.S. (2-digit SOC), States (1-digit SOC) and MSAs (1-digit SOC).
For more information about the Help Wanted OnLine database delivered via Haver Analytics, please email firstname.lastname@example.org or navigate to http://www.haver.com/contact.html. For HWOL data for detailed geographic areas and occupations not in the press release, please contact Jeanne.Shu@conference-board.org.
Release Dates for 2017
May 3, 2017
May 31, 2017
July 5, 2017
August 2, 2017
August 30, 2017
October 4, 2017
November 1, 2017
December 6, 2017
The next release is Wednesday, May 3 at 10 AM.
For further information contact:
1 212 339 0232
THESE DATA ARE FOR ANALYSIS PURPOSES ONLY. NOT FOR REDISTRIBUTION, PUBLISHING, DATABASING, OR PUBLIC POSTING WITHOUT EXPRESS WRITTEN PERMISSION.
The SBI PO prelims exam is scheduled on April 29, 30 & May 6,7th, 2017.Many of you may have started the final preparation process.Hence if you are wondering on what to study or revise during these final days, here is the detailed list of topics to cover, based on SBI PO previous year questions papers.
These topics are so important that if you prepare them and answer the questions accurately, nobody can fail you.
To start with, here are the topics under reasoning section that you should revise:
- Puzzles involving two or more dimensions (e.g. floor based puzzles, boxes and their different colors, department and person etc.)
- Rectangular seating arrangement (e.g. 8 people sitting around a rectangular table, Some facing inward and some facing outward and their relation with one another or their profession etc.)
- Circular seating arrangement (e.g. people and their profession, some facing inward and some outward, people and family relations etc.)
- Linear seating arrangement (e.g. 8 or 10 people sitting in a row. Some facing north, some facing south,OR 10 people sitting in two rows OR 5-6 people sitting from top to bottom and their height etc.)
- Direction sense
- Blood relation
- Syllogism (These may not be asked. Still, you should revise this topic.)
Tips to prepare: When you start this section, you must attempt easy questions first. Follow this rule strictly. Else, you would not get time for the easy questions.
Then, go to linear seating arrangement questions. Check whether you can solve those questions.It is very important to check a question before you attempt it. If not, you might be spending a lot of time on a question which you wont be able to solve.So learn to control your time.
Accuracy is one another important quality that you need inorder to succeed.Don’t let your attention falter.If you are able to solve easy questions first, you will easily secure cutoff marks.
Here are the list of topics to cover under the quantitative aptitude section:
Tips for answering: Solving approximation questions correctly will get you five marks.
You can also solve all quadratic equations as they are generally not too difficult.You only need to ensure that your answers are right.
One can easily solve 3 out of 5 number series questions with regular practice.
Data interpretation questions carry 10 or more marks, as the pattern suggests.You can try and solve 7-8 questions out of these 10 questions.If DI is lengthy and if time permits, attend arithmetic questions straightaway.This way, you’ll score far more than you ever do.
The most dreaded section by many, english language is not that difficult if prepared strategically.Here are the topics to cover:
Tips for answering: You don’t need to solve every question from the passage and you don’t have to leave all of them either. Find a middle path.Solve easy ones as it can help you can solve 5 or more, out of 10 questions.
As far as Cloze test & Parajumbles are concerned, keep practising them on a regular basis until the exam is held.
In cloze test, solve the easy questions first.4-5 questions are easier as compared to other questions.
In Parajumbles, find the first sentence& then try to find the last without wasting time.This way, you’ll get two marks out of five. Read all the sentences and then decide whether you want to give it a try.3 out of 5 “Double blank questions” can be solved easily if you have done practice in past.
Solve error questions only if you are clear about the error. Don’t just answer them without any knowledge as it will have negative marking.
Therefore, the gist is to get the most out of 1 hour that you will go through.You must practise mock tests for that.It will boost your chances of getting selected manifold.
This strategy to prepare for SBI PO based on previous year questions is provided by Gradeup - SBI PO Prelims and Mains Exam Mock tests - Get Now
If you wish to be updated regarding the upcoming exams, their patterns, syllabus and other details,
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