The new reports in Analyst make it easy to compare industries and occupations across regions, like this look at how computer manufacturing is performing in four east coast.
Data & Analysis
With median wages of $35.07 per hour, opportunities for workers of nearly every education level, and a promising career path, logistician jobs are a compelling option for folks who enjoy fast-paced work involving lots of strategy, management, and problem-solving.
What are the most in-demand engineering jobs in the U.S. based on job growth, hires, and job posting activity? And which ones have the oldest workforces that will need to be replaced sometime in the next five to 10 years?
In this article, we will walk through the impacts of Boeing’s plant closure in Long Beach as well as some of the ways that workforce and economic developers can use data on their local economies to respond to—or even prevent—similar closures.
Data from multiple sources presents a clear picture: The bachelor’s degree has overtaken a two-year diploma as the most common academic credential for registered nurses.
The big picture: R&D employment is expanding, albeit not as rapidly since the recession as it did beforehand — and not in most areas with the highest proportion of R&D jobs.
The technology advances that lead to the wide-scale loss of jobs in one field help create the need for workers in a new field or industry — and often low-wage, low-skill jobs are replaced by fewer but higher-wage jobs.
While graduating into a recession is generally unlucky for everyone, recessions don’t treat everyone the same. The data, reported in a new study by Yale economists, shows that recessions tend to widen the gap between wage levels.
For the few metropolitan areas becoming more specialized in design jobs, there are a few surprises at the top of the list. Some have merely performed a little better than the nation and others are seeing substantial upticks after the downturn.
In a new analysis with CareerBuilder, we used shift share — a standard economic analysis method in Analyst, EMSI’s labor market research tool — to tease out the number of new jobs from 2010 to 2013 in each of the 50 most populous metros that can be traced to regional factors as opposed to national trends.