Learn more about the Find Your Calling Initiative by watching our recent webinar.
Download the presentation and watch a video of the second webinar in our series Gearing Up For WIOA Success.
In the prosperous Houston economy, a blend of industries is driving new job opportunities for middle-skill workers. But, as EMSI helped identify in a recent report with JPMorgan Chase, two sectors stand above the rest: petrochemical manufacturing and commercial and industrial construction.
In our recent analysis with CareerBuilder, we distilled the top occupations whose monthly job postings are distinctly higher than the number of hires—meaning employers advertising for those jobs are on a vigorous hunt for talent. In this post we wanted to dig deeper.
November was another strong month for job growth, according to EMSI’s job forecast. Our model shows that employers added 233,000 net jobs in November, an estimate that includes total non-farm payroll employment (government included). When factoring in the BLS’s revised numbers, this would be the ninth straight month, going back to February, with at least 200,000 jobs added.
EMSI is pleased to announce that we have just launched a new learning management system for EMSI Certification. The most exciting feature of the new LMS is that enrollees can now go through the program on their own time, attending recorded webinars instead of waiting for the live webinars to roll around. If you’re interested in becoming EMSI Certified, […]
EMSI is hosting a free webinar on December 8 to introduce the Find Your Calling initiative. Sign up today!
Finding a career and picking an education shouldn’t feel overwhelming. To help, EMSI and CareerBuilder are launching the Find Your Calling initiative.
For several years, EMSI has included workforce demographic data by age and gender within Analyst, our labor market research tool. With our most recent update, we’ve added race/ethnicity data for every occupation and industry (both broad and detailed) for every region in the U.S.
The short version is that we use a combination of government-published sources at the national, state, and regional level and a combination of the short-, mid-, and long-term trend lines. If you’re after something a little more detailed, read on