Slide1 l.jpg
Sponsored Links
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
1 / 21

Worklessness in Ealing – comparisons within London PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 45 Views
  • Uploaded on
  • Presentation posted in: General

Worklessness in Ealing – comparisons within London. Economically inactive, 2006/7 (5 th in London). Total benefit claimants, May 2007 (5 th in London). Incapacity benefit claimants, (5 th in London). JSA Claimants, May 2007 (11 th in London).

Download Presentation

Worklessness in Ealing – comparisons within London

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript


Worklessness in Ealing – comparisons within London


Economically inactive, 2006/7 (5th in London)


Total benefit claimants, May 2007 (5th in London)


Incapacity benefit claimants, (5th in London)


JSA Claimants, May 2007 (11th in London)


Others on income related benefits (4th in London)


Lone Parent claimants, May 2007 (13th in London)


Disabled May 2007 (8th In London)


Carers, May 2007 (5th in London)


25% of all of West London’s workless live in Ealing.

(source - Annual Population Survey, April 05-Mar 06)

Ealing has 54,100 economically inactive residents, the highest number of any West London borough.

highest volume of sick and disabled claimants

second highest volume of lone parents

(source - GIS/Jobcentre plus March 2007)

Economic inactivity and unemployment


Most worklessness is associated with, and in turn, creates disadvantage

People with health conditions, lone parents, over 50’s, women, ethnic minorities, carers and those with low /no skills

Highest rates in Ealing are amongst those with long term health conditions and lone parents

Priority groups


In thirteen wards (23 total) 20% or more of residents have no qualifications

Larger volume of residents without qualifications than other West London boroughs at 24,000 – nearly as many as Harrow and Hammersmith & Fulham combined

Ealing has lower than average proportions of residents with achievement at Levels 1 and 2, higher proportions of residents with ‘other’ qualifications

Due to high proportions of BAME residents and migrants the ESOL and Skills for Life provision is of great importance

Skills


Reducing unemployment and economic inactivity on worst wards

Improving employment and economic activity rates of lone parents, those with health conditions and disabilities and BAME groups

Improving skills levels – reducing numbers of no qualifications – increase in levels 1 and 2

Improving quality and access to ESOL and SFL

Ealing priorities – employment and skills


Over a fifth (22%) of Ealing residents have ‘other qualifications’. This means that 46,700 people are likely to have difficulty in getting their qualifications recognised by employers. Again, this is higher than the London rate of 15% and the England rate of 9%(ONS APS survey Jan 07- Dec 07, NOMIS)

Child Poverty– 16,600 benefit claimants in Ealing have dependent children – a higher number than any in West London and the 5th highest in London. (DWP benefits claimants with child dependents May 2007, NOMIS)

Ealing has one of the highest migrant populations in London. This borough has the highest number of patients whose previous address was overseas in the whole of London (12,099) PRDS Flag 4 Patient database, Mid 2005 (source: GLA, 2007)

Ealing also has the highest proportion of A8 National insurance number registrants in London (over 6%). (DWP, Nino Allocations 2005/06)

Ealing priorities – employment and skills


The proportion of Ealing children that live in low-income families has risen substantially since the 2004 indices of deprivation. Whilst 28% of Ealing areas were in the 20% most deprived nationally in the 2004 indices, 37% of Ealing areas are now ranked amongst the 20% most deprived nationally. (CLG, Indices of Deprivation, 2007 and 2004)

At January 2007, West London had over 46,000 pupils in primary schools for whom English is not a first language. Ealing in particular had over 11,000 pupils, which is the highest number of ESOL-need pupils in West London, and is third highest in London. 56% of Ealing primary school pupils need ESOL assistance in comparison with a 49% average across West London. (DCFS, PLASC Pupils by first language, January 2007

Ealing priorities – employment and skills


Reducing unemployment and economic inactivity on worst wards

Improving employment and economic activity rates of lone parents, those with health conditions and disabilities and BAME groups

Improving skills levels – reducing numbers of no qualifications – increase in levels 1 and 2

Improving quality and access to ESOL and SFL

Ealing priorities – employment and skills


  • Login