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Presentation by Dave Clement

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Dclement uwiopendata Presentation Transcript

  • 1. THE DATA WE HAVEOpen Data Conference and Code Sprint. Presentation by Dave Clement Director of Statistics Central Statistical Office Ministry of Planning and the Economy.
  • 2. OVERVIEW• Responsibilities of the CSO• Organisation of the Work-Programme• Data Sources• Statistics Output• By-Products of Statistics Production
  • 3. Responsibilities of the CSOUnder the Statistics Act, the Director of Statistics hasthe following responsibilities:i. Conduct Population, Agricultural and IndustrialSurveys and Censuses.ii. Collect, Compile, Analyze and Publish high quality,timely and relevant statistical information relating tothe different sectors of the Economy of Trinidad andTobago.iii. Collaborate with other Government Departments inthe collection, compilation, analysis and publication ofstatistical data on a continuous and timely basis.iv. Organize and maintain a co-coordinated set ofeconomic and social statistics relating to Trinidad andTobago (in accordance with the Statistics Act Chapter19:02) consistent with International Standards.
  • 4. Guarantee of Confidentiality:– The Statistics Act guarantees confidentiality of information collected.– It specifically states, that data disseminated by the C.S.O. must be reported in a manner to prevent any particulars from being identified as information relating to an individual or undertaking, except with prior consent in writing of that individual or person carrying on the undertaking.– Strict penalties are prescribed under the Act for breach of this confidentiality.
  • 5. Organisation of the Work Programme by Subject-Matter Divisions 1. Agricultural Statistics – Vegetable and Root Crops Surveys, Pig and Poultry Surveys, Small Ruminants Surveys, Aquaculture Surveys, Apiculture Surveys. 2. Economic Statistics – Economic Indicators, Trade, Travel and Tourism. 3. National Economic Accounts and Business Statistics. 4. Population, Social and Vital Statistics 5. Tobago Statistics.
  • 6. The Divisions are supported by: 1. Computer Division 2. Geographic Information Systems and Mapping Sections 3. Composing , Illustration and Printing Sections 4. Publications, Information and Library 5. Administration and Accounts
  • 7. PRIMARY AND SECONDARY DATA SOURCES• Primary Data conducted by the CSO, collected from Censuses and Household and Establishment Surveys. – Agriculture Census (2004) – Population and Housing Census (2011)• Secondary Data collected from Government Departments, Statutory Bodies, State Enterprises, and other Private Sector Institutions.
  • 8. ADMINISTRATIVE DATA SOURCES Sourced from Departments of Government and Public Bodies.• Examples include– Customs Declarations collected by the Customs & excise Division for the processing of Trade Statistics.– Embarkation/ Dis-Embarkation Cards of Immigration Department for processing Travel Statistics.– Vital Registrations of Births, Deaths, Marriages and Divorces from Min. of Legal Affairs.
  • 9. Statistics OutputAgriculture Statistics;Demographic Statistics;Vital Statistics;Labour Force Statistics;Crime Statistics;Education Statistics;Marriages and Divorces;Traffic Statistics;Health Statistics;
  • 10. Statistics OutputBusiness Statistics;Production, Prices and Sales Indicators;Travel and Tourism Statistics;Gross Domestic Product and Gross Capital Formation;National Economic Accounts AggregatesInformation and Communication Technology Statistics;Environmental Indicators.
  • 11. BY-PRODUCTS OF STATISTICS PRODUCTION• Nationally relevant Classification Systems which are adaptations Derived or Related to International Standard Reference Classifications• Dictionary of Occupations (DOTT) – Derived Classification of the International Standard Classification of Occupations (ISCO)
  • 12. CLASSIFICATION SYSTEMS• National version of the CARICOM Common External Tariff (CET) Derived from the Harmonised Commodity Description and Coding System (HS) for which the World Customs Organisation is the Custodian and used for Classification of Products of International Trade.• Trinidad and Tobago System of National Accounts (TTSNA) which is a Related Classification to the International Standard Industrial Classifcation (ISIC) which is the International reference used for Classification of Economic Activity.
  • 13. FRAMES AND REGISTERS• Sampling Frames and Registers for sampling in Household and Business Surveys. – List of Farmers and Agricultural Holdings – Buildings, Dwellings and Households – Register of Business Establishments• Enumeration District Maps – Streets, Buildings, Business Units, Institutions and other spatial features. Assists in canvassing a geographical area that can reasonably be expected to be An Enumerators Workload. Most popular for Household Surveys.• Geographic Information System Thematic Maps.
  • 14. GIS MAPS
  • 15. CONTRIBUTION OF AGRICULTURE TO GDP• TOTAL GDP FOR 2010 = $129 753.2 MILLION• TOTAL AGRICULTURE = $ 740.8 MILLION• TOTAL AGRICULTURE AS A PERCENTAGE OF TOTAL GDP = 0.6 %
  • 16. CONTRIBUTION OF AGRICULTURE TO GDP Agriculture as a % of GDP 1.00 0.95 0.90 0.80 0.76 0.70 0.60 0.48 0.57 0.50 0.40 0.37 0.35 0.42 0.30 0.20 0.10 0.00 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009*
  • 17. THE IMPORTANCE OF AGRICULTURAL STATISTICS• There is an urgent need to establish a reliable and comprehensive National Information System of Food and Agricultural Statistics to assist in monitoring and evaluating all plans relating to food, agriculture, agrarian reform and rural development.• This would assist in the formulation of appropriate public policies concerning the agriculture sector.
  • 18. 2004 AGRICULTURAL CENSUS• The Central Statistical Office conducts a census of all agricultural holdings in Trinidad and Tobago every 10 years. The last survey was conducted in July 2004.
  • 19. CURRENT AGRICULTURAL SURVEYS• Food Crop Survey• Livestock Surveys – Pig Survey – Small Ruminants (Sheep, Goats and Rabbits) – Broiler Survey – Table Eggs Survey – Duck Survey – Apiculture Survey – Aquaculture Survey• Administrative Surveys – Tree Crops Survey – Sugar – Slaughterhouse Survey – Import/Export of Food, Horticulture and Livestock
  • 20. FOOD CROPS• In Trinidad a sample survey is conducted using an area frame methodology whereas in Tobago the sample survey uses a list frame methodology.• It is conducted on a bi-monthly basis and covers 29 major food crops, e.g. vegetables, root crops, other pulses.• Latest data available is for the 2nd Quarter 2011.• Data is published in Bulletins and Reports. Also available on Diskettes/CDs and via e-mail.
  • 21. FOOD CROPS• Some of the output data relates to : – Area under cultivation – Quantity Harvested – Average Farm Gate Prices – Farm Employment – Production related problems, e.g. flooding, larceny e.t.c.• Missing data is estimated for by the use of adjusted sampling factors and information received from key informants
  • 22. PINEAPPLE, PAWPAW, CHRISTOPHENE AND WATERCRESS• This survey initiated in 2002 and is included under the Food Crop Survey but conducted separately.• Data are collected through a census using a list frame on a quarterly basis.• Output Data – Area under cultivation – Quantity harvested and – Prices of harvested crop
  • 23. LIVESTOCK AND POULTRYLIVESTOCK• Pig Survey• Small Ruminants Survey (Sheep, Goats and Rabbit)• Apiculture and Aquaculture Survey• POULTRY – Broiler Survey – Table Eggs – Duck Survey
  • 24. PIG SURVEY• A Census of pig farmers is conducted on a quarterly basis using a List Frame.• Data are collected on: • Number and type of pigs on farms • Sales and expected sales and type of disposal • Farm employment • Production related problems
  • 25. SMALL RUMINANTS (SHEEP, GOATS AND RABBITS)• This survey was initiated in 2005.• The survey design is a census of a combination of large farms and a 10% sample of small farms.• Data is collected on: – production – capacity – sales – employment – farming constraints etc
  • 26. APICULTURE AND AQUACULTURE SURVEYS• These surveys were initiated in 2008.• The survey design is a census of all Apiculture and Aquaculture farms in Trinidad and Tobago.• Data is collected on – Production – Capacity – Sales – Employment – Farming Constraints etc
  • 27. BROILER SURVEY• A Census of Broiler Farms is conducted on a tri- annual basis (3 times a year) using a list frame.• Data are collected on: – Number of Farms – Number of chicks placed on farms – Number, live weight and value of broilers sold and expected to be sold – Farm employment
  • 28. TABLE EGGS• A Census of Table Eggs Farms is conducted on a tri-annual basis using a list frame• Data are collected on: – Egg Production – Quantity of Eggs sold – Value of Eggs
  • 29. DUCK SURVEY• This survey was initiated in 2008.• The survey design is a census of a combination of large farms and a sample of small farms.• Data is collected on – Production – Capacity – Sales – Employment – Farming Constraints etc
  • 30. ADMINISTRATVIE SURVEYS1. Cocoa/Coffee2. Citrus3. Copra4. Sugar5. Abattoirs6. Feed mills7. Milk Production8. Fertilizer9. Hatcheries10. Import/Export data on Agriculture
  • 31. ADMINISTRATIVE SURVEYS• Data are collected on a quarterly basis from administrative records of the respective farming Organizations/Associations/Companies.
  • 32. SLAUGHTERHOUSE SURVEY• Data are obtained from administrative records on a quarterly basis.• Information is collected on:- – Number and carcass weight of cattle, goat,sheep slaughtered at Abattoirs.
  • 33. TREE CROPS• Cocoa/ Coffee – Data are collected on a quarterly basis from Administrative Records of the Cocoa and Coffee Board of Trinidad and Tobago.• Citrus/Copra – These figures reflect deliveries of oranges/ grapefruits and Copra to processing plants. – Collected on a quarterly basis from the Cooperative Citrus Growers’ Association and Copra Growers’ Association.
  • 34. MILK PRODUCTION• Data are collected from private, government farms and Milk Processors on a quarterly basis using a list frame.
  • 35. OTHER DATA COLLECTION• Data are also collected on a quarterly basis for Livestock Feeds, Agricultural Chemicals and Fertilizers, from administrative records of producers.
  • 36. IMPORT/EXPORT OF FOOD, HORTICULTURE AND LIVESTOCK• Data are collected from Trade Documents.
  • 37. CONTINUOUSSAMPLE SURVEYOF POPULATION
  • 38. The CSSP Section produces a quarterly Labour Force Bulletin and an annual Labour Force ReportTables in the quarterly bulletin;• Non-Institutional Population 15 yrs and over and Labour Force by Employment Status, Age and Sex• Labour Force by Employment Status, Industrial Group and Sex• Labour Force by Employment Status, Occupational Group and Sex• Labour Force by Employment Status, Type of Worker and Sex• Labour Force by Employment Status, Educational Attainment and Sex
  • 39. • Annual Labour Force ReportTables in the annual bulletin (most tables are presented by Sex):• Non – Institutional Population Age 15 Years and Over• Gender /Age• Employment Status• Administrative Area• Educational Attainment• Occupational Group• Industrial Sector• Type of Worker• Income Group• Hours worked• New Entrants into Labour Force• Marital Status/Union Status• Employed /Unemployed by all variables• Reason for Leaving Last Job• Reasons for not seeking Work• Method used in seeking Work
  • 40. CHART 4: LABOUR FORCE PARTICIPATION RATES BY AGE-GROUP AND SEX - 2009 120 P A 100 R T I C I 80 P A T I 60 O N R 40 A T E 20 % 0 15-19 20-24 25-29 30-34 35-39 40-44 45-49 50-54 55-59 60-64 65+ AGESOURCE OF DA T A : T A B LE 2 BOTH SEXES MALE FEMALE
  • 41. CHART 10: HOURS WORKED WEEKLY BY EMPLOYED PERSONS (BOTH SEXES) - 2009 41+ Hours 33.1% Not stated 0.5% None 33 - 40 Hours 1.9% 58.7% 1 - 8 Hours 0.3% 17 - 24 Hours 9 - 16 Hours 1.7% 0.6% 25 - 32 Hours 3.2%SOURCE OF DA T A : T A B LE 33
  • 42. CHART 15: AVERAGE AND MEDIAN INCOME BY INDUSTRY (BOTH SEXES) 2009 Not stated Petr ol eum&Gas El ectr i ci ty &WaterFi nance, Insur ance, Real Estate, Busi ness Ser vi ces Other Mi ni ng &Quar r yi ng Tr anspor t, Stor age &Communi cati on Median Communi ty, Soci al , &Per sonal Ser vi ces Average Income Other Manuf actur i ng Constr ucti on Sugar Whol esal e &Retai l Tr ade Other Agr i cul tur e, For estr y, Hunti ng &Fi shi ng 0 1000 2000 3000 4000 5000 6000 7000 8000 9000 M ON T H LY IN C OM E ($ )SOURCE OF DAT A: T ABLE 7 1
  • 43. CHART 3: LABOUR FORCE AND ITS COMPONENTS BY SEX 1999 - 2009 600 T 500 H O U S A 400 N D S O 300 F P E 200 R S O N S 100 0 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 YEARS EMPLOYED MALE EMPLOYED FEMALE UMEMPLOYED MALE UMEMPLOYED FEMALESOURCE OF DA T A : T A B LE 1
  • 44. UNEMPLOYMENT RATE(%) (1999-2009) 18.0 16.0 14.0% Both 12.0 Sexes Male 10.0 Female 8.0 6.0 4.0 2.0 0.0 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009
  • 45. What is cTTInfo?• CTTInfo is an Adaptation of the DevInfo Software Application.• Used to Measure the MDG (Millennium Development Goals) and also• cTTInfo is a national soci-economic database facility which aims to improve the countrys capacity to manage and access reliable gender disaggregated data to facilitate evidence-based planning and to inform the allocation of budgetary resources.
  • 46. cTTInfo start up page
  • 47. DATA AVAILABILITY• Data can be accessed by – Sectors – Goals – Sources – Institutions – Conventions – Framework (Not Populated) – Themes (Not Populated)
  • 48. HOW DATA IS ACCESSEDData is grouped into:• Indicator, Unit and Subgroup or IUS CombinationsPresented as:• Tables, Maps (where available) and GraphsData is accessed at:• http//:cttinfo.cso.gov.tt
  • 49. Currently Available2,490 Indicators divided into Sectors as listed below: – Demography – Economy – Education – Environment – Health – Gender – HIV/AIDS – ICT – Security
  • 50. Republic of Trinidad and TobagoMinistry of Planning, Economic and Social Restructuring and Gender Affairs Central Statistical Office HOUSEHOLD BUDGET SURVEY 2008/2009
  • 51. Percentage Distribution of Components of Average Monthly Household Expenditure by Household Income Group25,000 and Over 70.1 29.9 23,000 - 24,999 75.5 24.5 21,000 - 22,999 73.8 26.2 19,000 - 20,999 78.4 21.6 17,000 - 18,999 79.4 20.6 Co nsumptio n 15,000 - 16,999 Expenditure 79.0 21.0 13,000 - 14,999 79.5 20.5 No n- 1 ,000 - 1 1 2,999 co nsumptio n 81.9 18.1 9,000 - 10,999 Expenditure 84.5 15.5 7,000 - 8,999 85.9 14.1 5,000 - 6,999 87.9 12.1 3,000 - 4,999 91.0 9.0 1,000 - 2,999 88.7 11.3Less than 1,000 95.5 4.5
  • 52. Quantiles of Average Monthly Household Expenditure 13424.6 2008/09 HBS 1997/98 10037.6 HBS 9030.2 5930.5 6276.3 4450.9 3770.1 3838.5 3337.8 2401.5 2380.0 1176.4 1358.2 815.4Low est Low est Low er Median Upper Highest Highest Decile Quintile Quartile Quartile Quintile Decile
  • 53. go ba 5936.9 ToAverage Monthly Household Consumption Expenditure by ria pa Si e 5543.5 eb l/D na Pe wn 7436.1 To s ce de in Pr an 7445.9 Gr o re ar o ng Cl ar Sa o alp 6809.1 Ri /T o/ ar i te ay qu M ba Ta 5093.7 a/ rc o uv ia Co /P na til l e 7969.2 Region pu en na av Tu /L an 7718.0 Ju tin n or Sa tin fF 7160.3 ar M to o in eg Po s Di of na ua 8733.1 h ug ag ro Ch 5852.0 Bo of h a ug im ro Ar 6496.0 Bo of h ug ro do Bo an rn 7457.5 Fe n n Sa ai Sp 6970.7 of rt 6878.0 Po
  • 54. Monthly Consumption Expenditure by Expenditure Division 1.9% Food and Non Alcoholic Beverages 0.5% Alcoholic Beverages and Tobacco 2.5% Clothing and Footwear 8.4% 16.7% 1.1% Housing, Water, Electricity 0.8% 6.7% Furnishings, Household Equipment Health 5.8% Transport 4.4% Communications Recreation and Culture 14.3% Education Restaurant and Hotels 26.5% Miscellaneous Goods 4.0% Home Produced Food 6.5% Gifts Received
  • 55. Expenditure Shares Percentage Share of Consumption Expenditure Expenditure Division 1997/98 2008/09 HBS HBSTotal Consumption Expenditure 100.0 100.0Food and Non Alcoholic Beverages 16.0 16.7Alcoholic Beverages and Tobacco 1.5 0.8Clothing and Footwear 6.3 5.8Housing, Water, Electricity, Gas and Other Fuels 27.1 26.5Furnishings, Household Equipment and Routine 5.2 6.5MaintenanceHealth 4.5 4.0Transport 16.6 14.3Communications 4.7 4.4Recreation and Culture 7.7 6.7Education 2.8 1.1Restaurant and Hotels 3.2 2.5Miscellaneous Goods 2.6 8.4Home Produced Food 1.2 0.5Gifts Received 0.7 1.9
  • 56. AVERAGE MONTHLY HOUSEHOLD INCOME• Average monthly household income in Trinidad and Tobago in 2008/09 was $9,201.9.• In the 1997/98 HBS this figure was $4 417.9• This represents an increase of 108.3%.• Average gross monthly income (money income) grew by 106.9% to reach $ 7,964.9
  • 57. Quantiles of Average Monthly Household Income 17713.2 2008/09 HBS 13078.0 11686.5 1997/98 HBS 9029.2 7427.4 6366.2 5558.2 4479.7 3914.9 2641.9 3151.5 1458.2 1761.0 957.8Low est Low est Low er Median Upper Highest Highest Decile Quintile Quartile Quartile Quintile Decile
  • 58. Sources of Average Monthly Household Income Income from Employment Income from Self- Employment 65.1% Income from Secondary Employment 13.5% Financial Investment Pensions 1.6% National Insurance 0.3% Benefits 4.4% Income from Social 4.4% Programmes Remittances from Abroad 5.9% 4.0% Other Income 0.7%
  • 59. Availability of DataThe tabulated data from this survey is available in the form of four (4) reports on compact discVolume I 2008/09 Household Budget Survey Technical Report.Volume II 2008/09 Household Budget Survey Trinidad and Tobago.Volume III 2008/09 Household Budget Survey Tobago.Volume IV Characteristics of Household Members.