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Scotland – UKM

EU regions: United Kingdom > Scotland

map of Scotland UKM
Life long learning
life long learning participation201914.7
Part time jobs and flexible employment
percentage of part time workers201924.27
percentage of part time workers, men201910.22
percentage of part time workers, women201939.2
Gender differences
gender gap in employment rate201991.48
gender gap in unemployment rate201989.19
Graduates and young people
unemployment rate of youth with elementary education201913.2
employment rate201974.1

More on wikipedia wikidata Q22 on OpenStreetMap Scotland slovensky: UKM

Subregions: North Eastern Scotland, Highlands and Islands, Eastern Scotland, West Central Scotland, Southern Scotland

demographic pyramid UKM Scotland based on economic activity – employed, unemploye, inactive


unemployment rate20193.6
youth unemployment rate20197.4
Long term unemployment
long term unemployment20191
share of long term unemployed201929.9


demographic pyramid UKM 1996 Scotland, population pyramid of Scotland
number of inhabitants20195.454238e+06
population density201869.9
old-age dependency ratio201929.2
demographic pyramid UKM Scotland

Employment by sectors, Scotland

NACE r2%NACE r2%
A39.41 %B-E298.511 %
F192.67 %G-I613.423 %
J72.83 %K108.74 %
L25.91 %M_N279.410 %
NRP7.20 %O-Q861.632 %
R-U166.36 %TOTAL2665.7100 %

Data for the period year 2019. Source of the data is Eurostat, table [lfst_r_lfe2en2].

Employment by sectors, Scotland, 2019

From Wikipedia:

Scotland (Scots: Scotland, Scottish Gaelic: Alba [ˈal̪ˠapə] (listen)) is a country that is part of the United Kingdom. It covers the northern third of the island of Great Britain, with a border with England to the southeast, and is surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean to the north and west, the North Sea to the northeast, the Irish Sea to the south, and more than 790 islands, including the Northern Isles and the Hebrides.

The Kingdom of Scotland emerged as an independent sovereign state in the Early Middle Ages and continued to exist until 1707. By inheritance in 1603, James VI, King of Scots, became King of England and King of Ireland, thus forming a personal union of the three kingdoms. Scotland subsequently entered into a political union with the Kingdom of England on 1 May 1707 to create the new Kingdom of Great Britain. The union also created a new Parliament of Great Britain, which succeeded both the Parliament of Scotland and the Parliament of England. In 1801, Great Britain itself entered into a political union with the Kingdom of Ireland to create the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland (in 1922, the Irish Free State seceded from the United Kingdom, leading to the latter being renamed the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland).

Within Scotland, the monarchy of the United Kingdom has continued to use a variety of styles, titles and other royal symbols of statehood specific to the pre-union Kingdom of Scotland. The legal system within Scotland has also remained separate from those of England and Wales and Northern Ireland; Scotland constitutes a distinct jurisdiction in both public and private law. The continued existence of legal, educational, religious and other institutions distinct from those in the remainder of the UK have all contributed to the continuation of Scottish culture and national identity since the 1707 union with England.

In 1997, a Scottish Parliament was re-established, in the form of a devolved unicameral legislature comprising 129 members, having authority over many areas of domestic policy. The head of the Scottish Government is the First Minister of Scotland, who is supported by the Deputy First Minister of Scotland.

Other: United Kingdom, Scotland, North West England, East of England, North East England, Yorkshire and the Humber, Greater London, Northern Ireland, East Midlands, Wales, West Midlands, South East England, South West England

Neighbours: North West England, North East England

Subregions: North Eastern Scotland, Highlands and Islands, Eastern Scotland, West Central Scotland, Southern Scotland

Suggested citation: Michal Páleník: Europe and its regions in numbers - Scotland – UKM, IZ Bratislava, retrieved from: https://www.iz.sk/​PUKM, ISBN: 978-80-970204-9-1, DOI:10.5281/zenodo.10200164