The median weekly wage for UK workers has now risen to £6.6, a year after the average wage rose to £5.8.
The latest figures from the Office for National Statistics show the median weekly pay for full time employees is now nearly £6 million, which is about £600 less than it was two years ago.
It is worth remembering that the number of people employed as full-timers in the UK has fallen from 6.3 million in 2013 to 5.8 million in 2016.
The Office for Budget Responsibility (OBR) recently released its latest quarterly survey of pay.
It found that the average full-timer made just £8.23 in November 2017, the lowest in the last three years.
That compares with the £9.16 average weekly wage in December 2017.
“This year, the median hourly earnings have risen by 4.5% compared with the year before.” “
Here are some key findings from the ONS data: The number of workers employed as a full-term worker rose from 6,3 million to 6,7 million. “
This year, the median hourly earnings have risen by 4.5% compared with the year before.”
Here are some key findings from the ONS data: The number of workers employed as a full-term worker rose from 6,3 million to 6,7 million.
The median hourly wage rose from £634 to £616.
The average weekly salary fell from £742 to £709.
The number working full-hours fell by 7.6% from 4.9 million to 4.6 million.
A year ago the average hourly earnings of workers aged 18-24 was £872, down from £979.
The total number of full- and part-time jobs in the labour force increased by 11.1% from 16.6m to 17.6 m in 2017.
Median weekly earnings for people aged 25-54 were £711, down slightly from £812 in 2017, while the number aged 55-64 increased by 16.4%.
There were 8,6 million people in the workforce aged 16 and over in 2017 (ages 16-64).
There were 6.2 million people aged 65 and over.
The unemployment rate for people in this age group was 9.6%.