The report ranks the states by how many job openings there are per college-educated workers overall and within industries and career fields.
More than 80 percent of job openings for workers with a bachelor’s degree or higher are posted online. This report analyzes the demand for college talent in the job market by examining online job advertisements for college degree-holders by education, occupations, and industries.
Nursing: Supply and Demand through 2020 analyzes the growing need for qualified nurses. The study projects that the economy will create 1.6 million job openings for nurses through 2020. Yet, there will not be enough nurses to fill those openings. We project the nursing workforce will be facing a shortfall of roughly 200,000 nursing professionals by 2020.
The job market for recent college graduates has continued to improve but individual graduates’ chances of finding a job depends on their major. The report is the third in a series of reports published by the Center that analyze unemployment rates for recent college graduates by major. The newest edition, Hard Times to Better Times, also analyzes changes in unemployment rates and annual wages for recent college graduates since 2009.
While colleges and universities spend $407 billion on post-secondary education and training, employers spend even more. College Is Just the Beginning: The Employer Role in the $1.1 Trillion Postsecondary Education and Training System, we analyze how much employers spend on training, what they spend their training dollars on, and how spending on formal employer-provided training varies by age, educational attainment, and industry sector.
The U.S. Census Bureau proposes to eliminate the collection of data on the value of college majors from its annual American Community Survey (ACS).