Maps and charts

All ILO maps and charts are available under a Creative Commons 3.0 IGO license. You can use it, share it, link it, embed it (not for commercial purposes) provided you credit the ILO.
  1. Where are migrants more likely to be in the labour force than non-migrants?

    15 December 2015

  2. Where are educated workers at greatest risk of being unemployed ?

    16 November 2015

  3. Where does higher education translate into higher productivity ?

    16 November 2015

  4. Youth unemployment rates by region, 1995 and 2005−14

    08 October 2015

  5. Global youth unemployment 1995−2015

    08 October 2015

  6. More collective bargaining means less inequality

    22 May 2015

    This chart compiles data from 30 developed economies to show that in countries in which a higher percentage of workers are covered by collective bargaining agreements, relative levels of wage inequality is lower.

  7. Countries where poverty rates have increased for households headed by temporary/part-time/informal employee

    19 May 2015

  8. Where are workers less likely to have a permanent contract?

    19 May 2015

    Globally over 60 per cent of all workers lack any kind of employment contract, with most of them engaged in own-account or contributing family work in the developing world. However, even among wage and salaried workers, less than half (42 per cent) are working on a permanent contract.

  9. Where has inequality gone up and where has it gone down?

    13 March 2015

    This chart illustrates that inequality has risen in most countries over the past two decades. It is based on research found in the new ILO volume: "Labour Markets, Institutions and Inequality: Building just societies in the 21st century".

  10. How unemployment differs across regions ?

    20 January 2015

    The chart shows unemployment trends by region from 2008 until 2019. Though the rate of unemployment is declining slowly, the number of new workers entering the work force continues to rise. As such, the total number of people who are unemployed is expected to rise from 201 million people today to 212 million people in 2019.