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Lmi Orientation Pyc0311new

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This presentation was for a group of WIA youth case managers and focused on using LMI in career counseling settings.

This presentation was for a group of WIA youth case managers and focused on using LMI in career counseling settings.


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Transcript

  • 1.
      • Gary Crossley
      • Friday, March 10, 2011
  • 2.
    • Intro & Why Are We Here
    • This is a Test
    • Key Basic Questions – Who, What, Where
    • Resources & Examples
    • Test Answers How Did You Do?
    • Keeping a Balanced Perspective
    • Summary
    • Questions
  • 3.
    • What jobs are growing?
    • What qualifications do I need for the job?
    • How much does the job pay?
    • How do I know which job is best for me?
    • Which jobs have the most openings?
    • Where are the employers who are hiring?
    • Can I find the job duties for certain occupations?
  • 4.
    • L abor
    • M arket
    • I nformation
  • 5. A dynamic and systematic approach to data—designed to meet the changing needs of customers
  • 6.
    • Or, to put it more simply …
    • Basically, it’s any data or analysis that relates to the workforce.
  • 7.
    • Customer Driven
    • Determine Needs
    • Determine Method of Delivery
  • 8.
    • Speaking the Language –
    • Acronyms and Concepts
  • 9.
    • Employed
      • Worked at least one hour for pay
      • During the week that includes the 12 th
    • Unemployed
      • No job attachment
      • Able, available for and actively
      • seeking work
      • Can be experienced or a new or re-entrant
  • 10.
    • Labor Force
      • 16+ years old
      • Employed + Unemployed
    • Unemployment rate
      • Unemployed ÷ Labor Force
        • Expressed as %
    • Labor Force Participation rate
      • Labor Force ÷ Working Age Population
  • 11.
    • Discouraged Workers
      • Harder to define and sometimes undercounted
      • Generally are on long-term layoff with no immediate prospects
    • Underemployment
      • Also hard to define and count
      • Basically can be anyone working below their skill level
      • Might be underemployed by choice
  • 12.
      • BLS Cooperative Programs
  • 13.
    • The Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages (QCEW)
  • 14.
    • UI quarterly contribution reports
    • UCFE federal agency employment
    • Supplementary employer surveys by state LMI offices
      • Multiple establishment detail (MWR)
      • Industrial coding (annual refile survey)
      • Follow-ups triggered by edits
  • 15.
    • Employment benchmarks for all BLS federal/state employer survey programs
    • — CES, OES & OSHA
    • Critical for Bureau of Economic Analysis
      • Personal income
      • State and national product
    • Local planning
      • Only consistent source of county employment and wages by industry
    • Analysis requiring universe or detailed data
  • 16.
    • The Current Employment Statistics (CES) Program
  • 17.
    • Covered employment from QCEW, supplemented with non-covered adjustments, is used to benchmark levels.
    • A monthly employer survey is a major part of the program, using a variety of collection methods.
  • 18.
    • A primary economic indicator of employment, earnings, and working hours for national, state, and selected areas
    • Total employment growth used by Federal Reserve
    • Incorporated in preliminary estimates of National Product and Income
    • Incorporated into productivity estimates
  • 19.
    • And now on to…
    • The Occupational Employment Statistics (OES) Program
  • 20.
    • OES: An employer survey which produces employment and wage-rate estimates by occupation and industry for states and areas
    • BLS and ETA originally shared responsibility with the states.
    • When BLS took total federal responsibility for the program, existing funds were spread over all states.
  • 21.
    • Data developed with most current 3 years of data
    • Surveys conducted twice annually
    • Employment by occupation tallied for each detailed industry
    • Staffing ratios developed representing each occupation’s share of industry employment
  • 22.
    • Data tallied by wage ranges
    • Wage-rate averages generated by weighted interpolations
    • Prior data aged (brought up to date) by other BLS wage survey trends (ECI)
  • 23.
    • ETA funded but tied to OES
    • Composed of adjusted OES staffing ratios applied to industry employment projections
    • Short-term projections — 2 years out
    • Long-term projections: 10 years out
    • Technical assistance available at the following site: dev.projectionscentral.com
  • 24.
    • The fourth BLS program is …
    • The LAUS Program
    • Which stands for Local Area Unemployment Statistics
  • 25.
    • Less erratic trend than direct CPS monthly state estimates
    • Cheaper than direct CPS estimates
    • Predicts annual averages more accurately than handbook-trended estimates
    • Note: U.S. data comes directly from the CPS, not from a model.
  • 26.
    • Handbook method - used to allocate labor market areas (LMAs) from state estimates
    • Population-claims method used where possible for estimates of LMA parts
    • Census-share method used for parts of LMAs when claims are not available
    • No statistical measures of precision
  • 27.
    • Lastly, we come to …
    • The Mass Layoff Statistics (MLS) Program
  • 28.
    • Began life as PMLPC in 1984 under JTPA
    • Renamed Mass Layoff Statistics in 1989
    • Intent: To track serious layoffs and closings by industry
      • Not very useful for Rapid Response
      • Good post-occurrence analytical tool
    • Many states don’t have enough activity to publish data
  • 29.
    • BLS Handbook of Methods
    • Download:
    • www.bls.gov/opub/hom
  • 30.  
  • 31.
    • Who are the LMI producers in the system?
    • Public, Private, & Associations
    • What resources are available?
  • 32.
    • System Resources
  • 33.
    • Department of Labor
      • Employment & Training Administration
      • Bureau of Labor Statistics
    • Department of Commerce
      • Census
      • Economic Development Administration
    • Other Agencies/Federal Entities
      • Congress Joint Economic Committee
      • White House Council of Economic Advisors
    • Universities and Think Tanks (National Academies, Brookings, Urban Institute, NBER)
  • 34.
    • Manpower, Inc. (Survey of Business Hiring)
    • The Conference Board (help wanted & job bank openings)
    • Hudson Institute (Workforce 2020)
    • Media (News, Business Journals, etc.)
    • EMSI (Customized WIA Labor Market Profiles)
    • Haver Analytics (Economic Profiles)
    • Brandt Info Services (Green Job Estimates)
    • Others (National, State, Regional, & Local Groups)
  • 35.
    • Chambers of Commerce
    • Economic Development
    • Power & Utility Companies
    • Banks
    • Manufacturers
  • 36.
    • America’s Career One Stop, www.acinet.org/acinet/
    • O*Net, www.onetcenter.org
    • Occupational Outlook Handbook, www.bls.gov/oco/ & Occupational Outlook Quarterly, www.bls.gov/opub/ooq/
  • 37.
    • Labor Market Information Shops in the States
    • Various National Groups (Be Sure & Review the Assumptions!)
    • Regional State & Local Groups (Depends on the Use – Revenue and Tax Projections, Construction & Zoning Issues, Market Development (Store & Mall Location
    • State Occupational and Industry Projections
  • 38.
    • LMI State OES Programs
    • Salary.com
    • O*Net web site
    • SalaryExpert.com
    • Google.com
  • 39.
    • Career Builder
    • College Grad Job Hunter
    • Monster.com
    • Nation Job Network
    • Job Central.com
    • Indeed.com
    • SnagaJob.com
    • Craig’s List (Be careful of scams)
    • Lowcountry Help Wanted.com
    • Post & Courier (Charleston.net)
    • WorkSC.org (State Lib.)
  • 40.
    • Jibber Jobber
    • Job Hunters Bible
    • Wall Street Journal Online Career Tool
    • The Riley Guide
    • Flowork International
    • Quintessential Careers
    • Yahoo and AOL Hot Jobs
  • 41.
    • Google It!
    • Dun & Bradstreet
    • Hoover’s Online
    • Rutgers Library Company Research Guide
    • Vault.com
    • Wetfeet.com
    • Charleston Regional Business Journal
  • 42.
    • www.projectionscentral.com : displays projected data for all states
    • www.dev.projectionscentral.com : technical assistance for producing projections
  • 43.
    • Employment Dynamics from BLS: Job gains and losses by area from QCEW
    • www.bls.gov/bdm
    • Longitudinal Employer-Household Dynamics from Census: Uses UI and Census data to measure detailed workforce activity by area
    • LEHD/LED also produces Quarterly Workforce Indicators
    • www.lehd.did.census.gov
  • 44.
    • Job-Hunt.org
    • JobHuntersBible.com
    • The Riley Guide
    • AOL.com & Yahoo.com Employment and Work
    • JobStar
  • 45.
    • Occupational Supply and Demand System – Georgia State University
    • www.occsupplydemand.org
  • 46.
    • Office of Apprenticeship Training, Employer & Labor Services, Department of Labor, www.dol.gov/dol/topic/training/apprenticeship.htm
    • The Corporation for National & Community Services (Americorps, Senior Corp, etc.)
    • The Job Corps, Department of Labor, www.jobcorps.gov
    • Peace Corps, www.peacecorps.gov
  • 47.
    • Department of Defense, www.defense.gov
    • Military.com
    • TodaysMilitary.com
    • USMilitary.about.com
    • Individual Service Branch web sites
  • 48.
    • How did you fare on the questions?
  • 49.
    • Interest Location
    • Family
    • Aptitude/Skills
    • Wages
    • Job Availability
    • Return on Investment
    • Barriers (Trans., Addic., Children, etc.)
  • 50.
    • Lot of new LMI now available
    • Information Overload
    • Paralysis by Analysis
    • Value added role to interpret data to make LMI relevant and useful
    • Guidance and available resource – right data at the right time for enhanced choice
  • 51. ANY QUESTIONS?

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