California will have more than 1.4 million STEM jobs by 2022, having gained 200,000 in employment, more than any other state. Other large increases in the nation during this period include Texas at 160,000 STEM jobs, and Florida, Illinois, and Virginia at between 40,000 to 60,000 jobs each.
in the delivery of specialized services such as technical consulting. In California, 775,000 jobs were supported by goods-related exports and 85 percent of these jobs were in manufacturing.
California’s unemployment rate decreased to 7.2 percent in November, and nonfarm payroll jobs increased by 90,100 during the month for a total gain of 1,529,500 jobs since the recovery began in February 2010, according to data released today by the California Employment Development Department (EDD) from two separate surveys.
California’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 8.5 percent in November, down 0.2 percentage point in October, and down 1.4 percentage points from 1 year ago. In comparison, the U.S. unemployment rate was 7.0 percent in November, down 0.3 percentage point from October, and down 0.8 percentage point from 1 year ago.
In California there were 14,748,200 jobs in total non-farm industries in November, a gain of 44,300 jobs from last month. This followed a revised 30,100-job gain in October and a 2,900-job loss in September.
Within non-farm industries, 7 sectors saw month-over job gains; 4 sectors saw a month-over job decline.
California’s nonfarm payroll jobs increased by 39,800 in October for a total gain of 868,300 jobs since the recovery began in February 2010, according to data released today by the California Employment Development Department (EDD). California’s unemployment rate was 8.7 percent in September and October, down from 8.9 percent in August.
The purpose of this report is to provide information on 31 key health care occupations in California. The occupations are those with one or more of the following criteria: expected strong growth, anticipated high demand due to employees leaving the health care workforce, and occupations in demand due to the needs of underserved communities.
. . . list of major employers was extracted from the America’s Labor Market Information System (ALMIS) Employer Database
. . . average weekly earnings, average hourly earnings, and average number of weekly hours — for production workers in the Manufacturing industries or nonsupervisory employees in the Motion picture and sound recording industries only.
Quarterly data of employment, wages, and number of firms by industry for the state and counties
. . . changes in industry and occupational employment over time resulting from industry growth, technological change, and other factors. California produces long-term (10 year) projections of employment every 2 years for the State and local areas. Statewide short-term (2 year) projections are revised annually.
Detailed demographic data on the employed and unemployed for the state, counties, metropolitan areas, and workforce investment areas
State and county wage and salary jobs by industry
State and county labor force, employment, and unemployment data