Every clean energy sector in Indiana added jobs in 2022 according to Clean Jobs America, and the Indianapolis-Carmel-Anderson metropolitan areas led all metros for the most clean energy jobs.
More than ever, Indianapolis-area companies are becoming so-called “second-chance employers” willing to hire people with arrest records and providing additional services to ex-offenders needing first jobs.
Younger workers and Blacks and Hispanics consider themselves most exposed, while baby boomers and white Americans are less concerned, based on the survey.
Bus driver shortages and teaching vacancies worsened in the wake of the pandemic, but some districts say things are now looking up.
More job seekers are searching for work that allows them to take long-awaited trips without spending all their paid time off.
The June hiring figure reported by the government Friday is the smallest in 2-1/2 years. But it still points to a durable labor market that has produced a historically high number of advertised openings.
U.S. employers added a surprising 339,000 jobs last month, well above expectations, painting a mostly encouraging picture of the job market.
The four-week moving average of claims, which flattens some of the week-to-week fluctuations, rose to its highest level since November 2021.
The labor market continues to thrive despite the Federal Reserve’s efforts to cool the economy and tamp down inflation.
The decision to offer buyouts comes at an uncertain time for the auto industry, which is in the midst of a transition from internal combustion to electric vehicles. GM has a goal of selling only electric passenger vehicles by 2035.
For 20 straight months, employers have posted at least 10 million openings—a level never reached before 2021 in Labor Department data going back to 2000.
The online platform allows young job seekers ages 16-24 to connect with employers who can provide job opportunities, soft-skill development and job-readiness training.
Here’s a closer look at the economy’s vital signs at a perplexing time of high interest rates, still-punishing inflation and surprisingly strong economic gains.
Many of the tech firms that lobbied for more temporary visas for high-skilled immigrants are now firing these workers, leaving them with 60 days to find a new job or leave the country.
A trial of a four-day workweek, billed as the world’s largest, has found that an overwhelming majority of the 61 companies that participated from June to December will keep going with the shorter hours.
January’s job growth far exceeded December’s 260,000 total and extended a streak of powerful hiring gains that raised concerns at the Federal Reserve about inflation pressures.
Despite the rising layoffs, the economy added 223,000 jobs in December, according to a different government report, reflecting the complex forces that seem to be pulling the labor market in competing directions.
Private payrolls increased 235,000 last month, led by small- and medium-sized businesses, according to data from ADP Research Institute in collaboration with Stanford Digital Economy Lab. The figure exceeded all but one forecast in a Bloomberg survey of economists.