First, the – seasonally corrected – share of unemployed (insured and non-insured):
That Denmark received a nasty wake-up call in the second half of 2008 is pretty obvious. The rise in unemployment stopped in mid-2010 but gross unemployment is still at a high rate. (Gross unemployment includes people in different kinds of activation measures)
Next: Unemployment in different age-groups.
25-29-year-olds have been hit hard by the economic crisis (and economic historians and economists have pointed to a generational effect here: Graduates and skilled workers who get a bad start to their adult working-lives may pay a penalty for the rest of their careers). It is not quite 1987-1994, but it should give cause for concern. And politically speaking, the 25-29-year-olds may prove to be a difficult group for the government to appeal to in the coming election campaign.
Finally, a breakdown of data after geography:
Bornholm is a small region which is heavily dependent on tourism. More interesting is Western Zealand, Funen and Norther Jutland which qualify as the weakest regional labour markets in Denmark. And despite all talk about Copenhagen as the economic motor of Denmark, the City of Copenhagen still has a high level of unemployment while the commuter areas of Northern and Eastern Zealand have low unemployment. (Actually, Western Zealand is also a large commuting area these days – something which only underlines the weakness of the local labour market)