What the indicators show: young adults
- The proportion of 19-year-olds without a basic level of qualification has fallen sharply in recent years, down from 33% in 2004 to 18% in 2010.
- Although almost a half of young adults do not obtain a Level 2 qualification at age 16, this proportion reduces to a fifth by age 21.
- Fewer girls lack a basic level of qualification than boys.
- The proportion of 19-year-olds without a basic level of qualification is somewhat higher in Yorkshire & the Humber and East Midlands than elsewhere in England.
- The lower a young adult's qualifications, the more likely they are to be lacking but wanting paid work. A quarter of those aged 25 to 29 with low or no qualifications lack but want work.
- The lower a young adult's qualifications, the more likely they are to be low paid. Half of all employees aged 25 to 29 with low or no qualifications are low paid.
- One in ten 16- to 18-year-olds is not in education, employment or training, similar to a decade ago.
- The proportion of 16- to 18-year-olds who are not in education, employment or training is higher in the North East of England and in Scotland than elsewhere.
- Among 16-year-olds, more girls than boys continue in full-time education.
- The proportion of White 16-year-olds who do not continue in full time education is much higher than that for any ethnic minority, but many are undertaking some form of training.
- The number of 18- to 20-year-olds found guilty of an indictable offence fell between 1999 and 2004 but has remained broadly unchanged since then.
- Black young adults are four times as likely as White young adults to be in prison.
- Young adults are much more likely to live in low-income households than older working-age adults.
- Unemployed young adults are less likely to be in a low-income household than their older counterparts.
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- At 20%, the unemployment rate for 16- to 24-year-olds has been rising since 2004 and is now higher than the previous peak in the early 1990s. It is more than three times the rate for older workers.
- The unemployment rate is higher for young men than for young women.
- The unemployment rate for 16- to 24-year-olds is highest in London.
- In 2010, two-thirds of all employees aged 18 to 21 - both men and women - were paid less than థr hour.
- For those aged 18 to 21, the distribution of pay rates are similar for both men and women.
- Between the ages of 18 and 21, half of all full-time employees are paid less than థr hour. This is in sharp contrast to the much lower proportions for those aged 22 and over.
- In wholesale, retail, hotels and restaurants, around three-quarters of all employees aged 16 to 24 are paid less than థr hour.
- Half of all adults aged 16 to 24 earning less than థr hour work in wholesale, retail, hotels or restaurants.
- The number of suicides amongst young adults aged 15 to 24 has fallen by a third over the last decade, although that decline has now ceased.
- Four-fifths of young adult suicides are males.
- As well as suicides, young men are also much more likely to die from accidents than are young women.
- At 7%, the proportion of young adults using class A drugs is somewhat lower than a decade ago.