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.
Supply and demand. It’s the age-old question facing every workforce development professional. And it’s one that, thanks to EMSI’s new job posting analytics, Thomas P. Miller and Associates was able to answer.
EMSI has been working with Chase in analyzing middle-skill labor market demand in nine metros, focusing on specific industries in each metro. The first of these reports, looking at the skills gap for New York City, was published in late October.
On December 4, we will host the second webinar of our new series Gearing Up for WIOA Success, which highlights the ways EMSI can help workforce developers become front-runners in the areas specifically encouraged by WIOA.
A new analysis from USA TODAY using EMSI data and other sources indicates that 70% of low-skill positions have a high risk of being automated in 10 to 20 years, compared to 46% of mid-skill jobs and 8% of high-skill jobs.
Analyst includes data beyond simple statistics on wages and job growth. Shift share allows you to dig deeper, as this video explains.
Join us for our new series Gearing Up for WIOA Success, which will highlight the ways EMSI can help workforce developers become front-runners in the areas specifically encouraged by WIOA.
EMSI provided USA TODAY with in-depth labor market data on more than 700 occupations in 125 metro areas and the nation. The newspaper is using the data as the basis for a four-part series on jobs that launched Tuesday
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.