jenesaislaw wrote:Also, not double digit unemployment for all, but approaching double digit underemployment at many of them and into the double digits for some:
Yale University 6.3%
Stanford University 3.6%
Harvard University 5.5%
Columbia University 3.1%
University of Chicago 3.9%
New York University 3.9%
University of California (Berkeley) 12.3%
University of Pennsylvania 8.0%
University of Virginia 3.2%
University of Michigan 9.8%
Duke University 9.7%
Northwestern University 12.5%
Georgetown University 22.7%
Cornell University 19.9%
And as rayiner said, some of these schools have full-time, long-term school-funded jobs that could also credibly be considered underemployed, though we have not elected to count them this way.
We define underemployed as one of the following (1) short-term jobs, (2) part-time job, (3) non-professional job, (4) pursuing another degree, or (5) unemployed -- not seeking. This does not include those who stopped looking for work ("unemployed -- not seeking"), those who have been deferred ("unemployed -- deferred"), and those with an unknown employment status.
Wow GTown. They have a huge class too.