Current Employment by Industry
The Current Employment Statistics (CES) monthly survey provides
Nonfarm Payroll Employment estimates, the most up-to-date employment estimates available.
- Revised Estimates Released March 17, 2015:
- Vermont, Seasonally Adjusted estimates, revised from 2010-2014, for Benchmark.
- Vermont, Not Seasonally Adjusted estimates, revised from 2013-2014, for Benchmark. In addition, 2014 annual averages released.
Note: All data are subject to revision during the annual benchmark process.
- Burlington-South Burlington MetroNECTA, Not Seasonally Adjusted, revised from 1990-2014, for Benchmark and 2015 update to Labor Market Area definitions based on 2010 Census.
NOTE TO DATA USERS: As of March 17, 2015, Burlington-South Burlington MetroNECTA estimates are based on the new 2015 definitions.
All historical data, 1990-2014, has been revised. Past releases are not comparable.
- Data tool
View current estimates and download data
- Monthly Report
includes estimates for the year to date
- Annual Summary
includes seasonally adjusted estimates for previous 5 years
- XLS downloads
- Hourly Earnings by Industry
- Estimates reliability
- 2015 Labor Market Areas
Map, towns in each area, town-to-lma index, common names and description of changes in Labor Market Areas based on the 2010 Census.
Covered Employment & Wages (QCEW)
Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages (QCEW) is the name of the
Covered Employment and Wages program formerly known as ES-202.
Industry data is based on the North American Industry Coding System (NAICS).
Gross Job Gains and Losses
(replaces Job Creation and Destruction)
Produced by Business Employment Dynamics (BED) at the Bureau of Labor Staistics,
this quarterly data series tracks gross job gains and losses from 1992.
Learn more at Gross Job Gains and Lossses
Quarterly Workforce Indicators
A product of U.S. Census,
Longitudinal Employer-Household Dynamics, an innovative program
combining Census and State UI data. At
find out about indicators, such job creation, and turnover, by state, local area, industry, year/qtr, sex, and age group.
Learn about all of the Applications and Data Analysis Tools.
From SIC to NAICS
Since the 1930's, the basic four-digit coding system used to describe the U.S.
economy has been the Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) Manual.
The SIC has undergone many revisions but the underlying structure has remained basically unchanged.
Beginning in the summer of 2002 and extending into 2003, LMI data series
were converted to the new six-digit North American Industry Classification System
(NAICS, rhymes with "snakes"). This represented a major revision of the
industries and, for the first time, the coding structure. NAICS provides a new view
that better reveals the inner workings of the U.S. economy but initially may be challenging for data users.
For more information, visit...
Bureau of Labor Statistics
Monthly Labor Review Articles
A First Look Using NAICS