Description of node <http://id.insee.fr/concepts/definition/c1260/definition/v2/en>

Subject Predicate Object
http://id.insee.fr/concepts/definition/c1260/definition/v2/en http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type http://rdf-vocabulary.ddialliance.org/xkos#ExplanatoryNote
http://id.insee.fr/concepts/definition/c1260/definition/v2/en http://purl.org/pav/version 2
http://id.insee.fr/concepts/definition/c1260/definition/v2/en http://rdf-vocabulary.ddialliance.org/xkos#plainText The Employment Solidarity Contract (CES) was created in 1990 to promote the professional integration of unemployed persons (encountering particular difficulties in gaining access to employment). It is a fixed-term contract (a few months) and usually for 20 hours a week. These non-market sector contracts may be signed by local authorities, public institutions and associations. Employee pay is covered by the State for an amount of 65% to 100% of the minimum wage.
http://id.insee.fr/concepts/definition/c1260/definition/v2/en http://purl.org/dc/terms/language en
http://id.insee.fr/concepts/definition/c1260/definition/v2/en http://eurovoc.europa.eu/schema#noteLiteral <div xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml"><p>The Employment Solidarity Contract (CES) was created in 1990 to promote the professional integration of unemployed persons (encountering particular difficulties in gaining access to employment). It is a fixed-term contract (a few months) and usually for 20 hours a week. These non-market sector contracts may be signed by local authorities, public institutions and associations. Employee pay is covered by the State for an amount of 65% to 100% of the minimum wage.</p></div>
http://id.insee.fr/concepts/definition/c1260 http://www.w3.org/2004/02/skos/core#definition http://id.insee.fr/concepts/definition/c1260/definition/v2/en