Tag: 上海北桥鸡2020

ysnpzyhr

Vermont unemployment rate declines one-tenth to 5.8 percent

first_imgESTIMATED NONFARM EMPLOYMENT IN VERMONT(Not Seasonally Adjusted) Current Employment Statistics Program (CES). Produced by the Vermont Department of Labor in cooperation with the U.S Bureau of Labor Statistics. TotalNumberNumberSept-11Aug-11Sept-10AreaLabor ForceEmployedUnemployedRate (%)Rate (%)Rate (%) Program Update: Starting with the March 2011 numbers, the Current Employment Statistics (CES) estimates transitioned from the VT Department of Labor to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS). The BLS implemented several methodological changes to standardize the estimation approach across states. While these changes will reduce the potential for statistical bias in state and metropolitan area estimates, they may increase the month to month variability of the estimates.  More information is available on the BLS website at http://www.bls.gov/sae/cesprocs.htm(link is external). PrelimRevisedRevisedChanges From:% Changes From:INDUSTRY BY NAICSSep-11Aug-11Sep-10Aug-11Sep-10Aug-11Sep-10        Changes From Barre-Montpelier30,80029,2501,5505.05.35.4Bennington12,60011,7508006.66.96.3Bradford4,7504,4503006.16.26.2Brattleboro25,05023,6001,4505.85.55.5Burlington-South Burlington119,650114,6505,0504.24.64.7Hartford19,55018,7508004.03.63.8Manchester12,20011,4507005.86.06.3Middlebury18,65017,7509004.95.35.3Morristown-Stowe20,50019,3501,1005.55.65.9Newport13,70012,6501,0507.77.87.4Randolph8,7008,1505506.36.06.1Rutland28,05026,2001,8506.76.46.8Springfield11,45010,6508007.17.07.3St. Johnsbury14,60013,7508505.76.15.8Swanton-Enosburg14,95014,1008505.66.16.3Warren-Waitsfield4,2004,0002004.34.14.5Woodstock3,6003,4002005.94.74.6Vermont Total365,200346,05019,1505.25.45.5   Private Industries249.8250.0242.9-0.26.9-0.12.8    Construction13.113.313.3-0.2-0.2-1.5-1.5    Manufacturing31.832.330.8-0.51.0-1.53.2      Durable Goods23.023.521.7-0.51.3-2.16.0      Non-Durable Goods8.88.89.10.0-0.30.0-3.3 Trade, Transportation & Utilities56.656.956.2-0.30.4-0.50.7   Wholesale Trade9.89.79.70.10.11.01.0   Retail Trade 38.138.338.0-0.20.1-0.50.3   Trans., Warehousing & Utilities8.78.98.5-0.20.2-2.22.4 Financial Activities12.312.312.10.00.20.01.7    Professional & Business Services25.424.923.30.52.12.09.0      Professional., Scientific & Technical15.715.513.60.22.11.315.4      Administrative Support & Waste9.49.18.80.30.63.36.8 Education & Health Services60.560.559.10.01.40.02.4   Private Ed. Services12.612.812.5-0.20.1-1.60.8   Health Care & Social Assistance47.947.746.60.21.30.42.8    Leisure & Hospitality 34.334.032.00.32.30.97.2      Arts, Entertainment & Recreation3.83.63.70.20.15.62.7      Accommodation & Food Services30.530.428.30.12.20.37.8 Other Services9.99.910.00.0-0.10.0-1.0  Total Government53.552.654.20.9-0.71.7-1.3     State Government17.917.317.40.60.53.52.9     Local Government28.728.130.00.6-1.32.1-4.3Burlington-S. Burlington MSA Sep-11 Aug-11 Sep-10 Aug-11 Sep-10 Aug-11 Sep-10 Total – Nonfarm303.3302.6297.10.76.20.22.1 The Vermont Department of Labor announced today the seasonally-adjusted statewide unemployment rate for September 2011 was 5.8 percent, a decrease of one-tenth of a percent from the August rate. Compared to a year ago, the rate is lower by one-tenth of a percentage point. The Vermont unemployment rate continues to be well below the national rate. In September 2011, the seasonally-adjusted national unemployment rate was 9.1 percent. The United States has held steady at this rate for the last three months. ‘This monthly data was the first glimpse into the economic picture post-Irene. While the destruction caused by the storm was extensive and wide spread, it did create economic opportunities. The recovery effort generated job openings and enticed discouraged workers to return to the labor force. During the recovery, the Vermont Department of Labor’s Career Resource Centers’ services have effectively assisted employers by matching them with potential employees. Employers are encouraged to continue to leverage these services and list employment opportunities with the Department of Labor. Overall, weare excited to see tremendous cooperation between public and private entities working on Vermont’s recovery,’ said Labor Commissioner Annie Noonan.State of Vermont OverviewThe Vermont seasonally adjusted unemployment rate decreased by one-tenth of a percent in Septemberto 5.8 percent. The comparable rateover the same time period for the United States was unchanged; remaining stable at 9.1 percent.The seasonally-adjusted Vermont data show the total Vermont labor force grew by 2,300. Total employmentincreased by 2,100 while total unemployment was unchanged over the month. Theover the month changesto the total labor force and total employment were statistically significant.September unemployment rates for Vermont’s 17 labor market areas ranged from 4.0 percent in Hartford to 7.7 percent in Newport (note: local labor market area unemployment rates are not seasonally adjusted). For comparison, theSeptember unadjusted unemployment rate for Vermont was 5.2 percent which reflects a decrease of two-tenths of a percent from the August level and a decline of three-tenths of a percent from a year ago.Analysis of Job Changes by IndustryThe preliminary ‘not seasonally adjusted’ jobs numbers for September show anincrease of 7,600 jobs when compared to the revised August numbers. This reported over the month change does not include the 100 job increase between the preliminary and the revised August estimates due to the inclusion of more data. As detailed in the preliminary ‘not seasonally adjusted’September data, Total Private displays a decrease of 2,950 jobs and Government reports an increase of 10,550 jobs. The positive increase to Government was driven by typical seasonal fluctuations in the public education system as reflected in the over the month changes in both State Government Education and Local Government Education, +2,400 and +9,150 jobs, respectively.In the private sector, Educational and Health Services (+1,200 jobs) reported the largest nominal increase while Leisure and Hospitality (-2,800 jobs) reported the largest nominal decrease.The seasonally adjusted data for Septemberreports an increase of 700 jobs from the revised August data.  As with the ‘not seasonally adjusted’ data, this over the month change is from the revised August numbers which experienced a downward revision from the preliminary estimates by300 jobs.  A review of the seasonally adjusted Septembernumbers reflects that the large nominal over the month changes reported in the non-seasonally adjusted data were seasonal in nature and typical.  The seasonally adjusted data had few over the month changes of significant magnitude.  Vermont’s Private Industries reported a decrease of 200 jobs while Total Government reported a 900 job increase.  The private industries of note were Manufacturing (-500 jobs) and Professional & Business Services (+500 jobs).  VERMONT LABOR FORCE AND UNEMPLOYMENTLABOR MARKET AREAS BY RESIDENCE (Not Seasonally Adjusted)September 2011 Estimatescenter_img Vermont Labor Force Statistics (Seasonally Adjusted) Total Labor Force362,100359,800360,1002,3002,000   Employment340,900338,800338,8002,1002,100   Unemployment21,10021,10021,3000-200   Rate (%)5.85.95.9-0.1-0.1Vermont’s labor force, employment and unemployment statistics are produced from a combination of a Statewide survey of households and statistical modeling.  The data are produced by the Local Area Unemployment Statistics Program (LAUS) a cooperative program with the US Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics and the Vermont Department of Labor.Vermont Seasonally Adjusted Nonfarm Employment in ThousandsBY NAICSPrelim.RevisedRevisedChange From:% Change From: Note: CES PROGRAM DATA ARE PRDUCED IN COOPERATION WITH THE U.S. BUREAU OF LABOR STATISTICSESTIMATES ARE PRELIMINARY AND SUBJECT TO REVISION.  SEE ANNUAL SUMMARY FOR DETAILS Notes: Statewide Total Nonfarm is a summed total and Wholesale Trade has been added as a seasonally adjusted series in 2011.           Mining & Logging and Information are not published seasonally adjusted because the seasonal component, which is                  small relative to the trend-cycle and irregular components, cannot be separated with sufficient precision. Note: Unemployment rate is calculated as the number of unemployed divided by total labor force and expressed as a percent.Source: Vermont Department of Labor LAUS program in cooperation with the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics TOTAL NONFARM305,450297,850298,9507,6006,5002.6%2.2% TOTAL PRIVATE251,600254,550244,650-2,9506,950-1.2%2.8% GOODS PRODUCING47,45048,60046,750-1,150700-2.4%1.5%   MANUFACTURING31,95032,45031,150-500800-1.5%2.6%     Durable Goods23,10023,50021,950-4001,150-1.7%5.2%       Computer & Electrical Equipment Mfg.8,0508,1508,200-100-150-1.2%-1.8%       Fabricated Metal Products Mfg.2,4002,4002,400000.0%0.0%     Non-Durable Goods8,8508,9509,200-100-350-1.1%-3.8%       Food Mfg.4,3504,3504,20001500.0%3.6%   CONSTRUCTION14,75015,35014,800-600-50-3.9%-0.3%   MINING & LOGGING750800800-50-50-6.3%-6.3%  SERVICE-PROVIDING258,000249,250252,2008,7505,8003.5%2.3%    TRADE, TRANSPORTATION AND UTILITIES56,75057,05055,950-300800-0.5%1.4%      Wholesale Trade9,8509,7509,6501002001.0%2.1%      Retail Trade38,05038,65037,700-600350-1.6%0.9%        Food & Beverage Stores9,6009,8509,700-250-100-2.5%-1.0%        General Merchandise Store2,9502,9502,9000500.0%1.7%      Transportation, Warehousing and Utilities8,8508,6508,6002002502.3%2.9%         Utilities1,8001,8501,800-500-2.7%0.0%         Transportation & Warehousing7,0506,8006,8002502503.7%3.7%    INFORMATION5,1005,1505,250-50-150-1.0%-2.9%    FINANCIAL ACTIVITIES12,30012,40012,100-100200-0.8%1.7%      Finance & Insurance9,3009,3509,100-50200-0.5%2.2%      Real Estate, Rental & Leasing3,0003,0503,000-500-1.6%0.0%    PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS SERVICES25,90025,75023,6501502,2500.6%9.5%      Professional, Scientific and Technical15,60015,65013,500-502,100-0.3%15.6%      Administrative, Support and Waste9,9509,7009,2502507002.6%7.6%    EDUCATIONAL AND HEALTH SERVICES60,80059,60059,3501,2001,4502.0%2.4%      Educational Services12,90011,75012,8501,150509.8%0.4%        College, Universities and Professional7,8006,6007,4001,20040018.2%5.4%      Health Care and Social Assistance47,90047,85046,500501,4000.1%3.0%        Ambulatory Health Care Services16,30016,20015,4001009000.6%5.8%        Hospitals12,75012,75012,60001500.0%1.2%        Nursing and Residential Care Facilities7,2007,3007,100-100100-1.4%1.4%    LEISURE AND HOSPITALITY33,25036,05031,650-2,8001,600-7.8%5.1%      Arts, Entertainment and Recreation4,0504,3504,100-300-50-6.9%-1.2%      Accommodation and Food Services29,20031,70027,550-2,5001,650-7.9%6.0%         Accommodations9,10010,5009,050-1,40050-13.3%0.6%            Hotels & Motels7,6008,4008,000-800-400-9.5%-5.0%         Food Services and Drinking Places20,10021,20018,500-1,1001,600-5.2%8.6%    OTHER SERVICES10,0509,9509,9501001001.0%1.0%    GOVERNMENT53,85043,30054,30010,550-45024.4%-0.8%       Federal Government6,5506,6006,400-50150-0.8%2.3%       State Government Education9,3006,9008,6002,40070034.8%8.1%       Local Government Education21,50012,35023,1009,150-1,60074.1%-6.9%       Other State Government8,9509,3009,150-350-200-3.8%-2.2%       Other Local Government7,5508,1507,050-600500-7.4%7.1%  Total – Nonfarm115.1114.7111.80.43.30.33.0 September2011August2011September2010August2011September2010last_img read more

CONTINUE READING
kevlwpks

Syracuse strikes out on opportunities in sloppy 30-7 loss at Pittsburgh

first_img Published on November 22, 2014 at 6:48 pm Contact Sam: [email protected] | @SamBlum3 Facebook Twitter Google+ PITTSBURGH — Syracuse’s first drive stalled after its banged-up offensive line allowed Pittsburgh defensive lineman Darryl Render to burst through the center and stop running back Prince-Tyson Gulley for a 7-yard loss. Its second possession ended on the first play after Gulley let the ball escape his grasp. An interception in the end zone dashed the third chance.In total, Syracuse’s first-half possessions ended in two punts, two interceptions, a fumble and a missed field goal. In a season defined by injuries and an anemic offense, the futility came to a boiling point in a scoreless first half.“We couldn’t sustain drives on offense,” SU head coach Scott Shafer said. “And when we did have a couple opportunities, we didn’t make plays.”And when Syracuse did find momentum — like a 75-yard touchdown drive to start the second half — it didn’t maintain it. The Orange (3-8, 1-6 Atlantic Coast) committed three turnovers, held the ball for only 21:18, and was methodically picked apart by Pittsburgh (5-6, 3-4) in a 30-7 loss to the Panthers on a freezing, rainy Saturday afternoon at Heinz Field in front of 32,549 fans.It was the fifth time this season that Syracuse has been held to one or fewer offensive touchdowns, and it continued a season-long pattern of inconsistency on that side of the ball.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“It was never a matter of rhythm, because we always had it,” freshman quarterback AJ Long said. “It was a matter of the offense, and us mentally shooting ourselves in the foot that stopped us today.”Syracuse stayed alive in a game it had no business being in. Kicker Chris Blewitt missed 41- and 45-yard field-goal attempts, wasting the Panthers’ possessions of 7:03 and 11:20, respectively.Pittsburgh’s ground-and-pound offense that had possession for nearly two-thirds of the game did little more than kill game clock, but still hurt any chance of SU getting an opportunity to string together some offense.“It’s a game of momentum,” Shafer said, “but it’s also a game of moving the football to get guys opportunities to get their wind back on the other side. And the whole thing plays together and if you don’t have momentum swings, it’s hard to get yourself in position to win a game.”On its third drive, Syracuse had seemingly stabilized an offense that had combined for a negative 4 yards in its first two drives. Long faked a jet sweep handoff to Gulley and fired a 28-yard pass to Devante McFarlane. Three plays later, Long hit Ben Lewis over the middle for a 14-yard connection.But on third-and-16, he lofted a pass to the corner of end zone that was intercepted by cornerback Lafayette Pitts.Syracuse still found hope when Long connected with freshman wide receiver Steve Ishmael on a 46-yard pass early in the second half. Six plays later, defensive lineman Ron Thompson scored his first career touchdown, moonlighting in SU’s backfield.In nearly every game this season, Syracuse has found itself on the cusp of second-half contention, only for its opponent to pull away. Against Louisville, a Cole Murphy field goal cut a deficit to six in an eventual 22-point defeat. A 14-9 second-half lead over North Carolina State turned into a 24-17 loss. When the Orange hosted Duke, a 10-10 fourth-quarter tie resulted in a 27-10 loss.And again on Saturday, when the momentum shifted Syracuse’s way, it too was only an aberration. The Panthers scored on their next three possessions after SU’s touchdown, and the Orange wouldn’t touch the red zone again.It was another empty performance in a lost season for the Orange.“We just really want to change this program around,” said Ishmael, who finished with 97 receiving yards on six receptions. “Tough loss, tough year, but sometimes people on teams do trials and tribulations not just to scour or anything, but to make them stronger as a team.” Commentslast_img read more

CONTINUE READING
rbllfkke

Spring sports starts in Wellington with baseball-softball games Monday

first_imgSumner Newscow report — The Wellington High School spring sports season is upon us. The Wellington boys baseball and girls softball teams get underway on Monday when Augusta comes to town. The Wellington girls host the defending state champions at 4:30 p.m. The boys start earlier at 4 p.m.The Wellington boys tennis tournament kicks off the varsity season on Tuesday at Sellers Park at 3 p.m. The following are a list of scheduled games. As is the case every spring, the sports schedule is always subject to change.  Friday, April 29Wellington3:15Circle, Mulvane, Rose Hill, C.Springs, B. Plaine, South Haven, Caldwell. Mon., May 2Wellington3Andover, And. Cent., Augusta, Buhler, Clearwater, Goddard, Goddard Ike. Thurs., March 31Mulvane, away4:30D-header Wellington boys tennisLocationTimeOpponents Tues., April 26Circle3Augusta, Buhler, Circle. Monday, March 28Augusta, home4 p.m.D-header Thurs., April 28Hesston1Various teams. Tues., April 19Caldwell3Various teams Mon., April 25at Buhler3Triangular Thurs.- Friday, April 14-15Wichita State8K.T. Woodman – various teams Thurs., April 21Circle, away4 p.m.D-header Mon., April 11Wichita Invite3 p.m.Wichita Collegiate and others.     Tues., April 12Belle Plaine4Various teams Mon., April 4W. Collegiate, home4 p.m.D-header Thurs., March 31Winfield- Country3Various teams Friday, May 20TBA3Class 4A Regional Thurs., April 28Tex Consolver1Various teams Thurs., May 5Tex-Consolver3Various teams. Thurs., April 7Rose Hill, away4:30D-header Thurs., April 28Winfield, away4 p.m.D-header Thurs., May 5Clearwater, away4 p.m.D-header Thurs., May 5Clearwater, away4:30D-header Mon., April 11Andale, home4 p.m.D-header Mon., April 11Andover Central3Andale, Andover, And. Central, Augusta, Buhler,Ike, Maize, Valley Center, Collegiate, Hesston. Friday, May 6Chaparral3Various teams Thurs., April 21Hesston1Various teams Tues., April 19Circle1Circle, El Dorado, W. Collegiate, Labette County, Independence, Parsons Mon., April 4Crestview1Andale, Andover, And. Cent., Augusta, Buhler, Circle, Ike, Maize, Mulvane, V. Center, W. Collegiate, R. Hill, Eureka, W. Trinity. Wellington Girls softballOpponentTime Fri., April 22Winfield3 p.m.Derby, El Dorado, Campus, Maize South, Newton, Winfield. Tues., April 26Augusta3 p.m.Augusta, Buhler, Winfield Tues., April 5Wellington3Augusta, Circle, El Dorado, Chaparral Tues., April 19Serra Hills3Various teams Thurs., April 28Winfield, away4:30D-header Tues., March 29 Wellington3 p.m.Augusta, El Dorado, Goddard Ike, Kingman, Fri.-Sat., May 8-9TBACLASS 4A REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Fri.-Sat., May 27-28Cessna StadiumClass 4A Regional Wellington Track & Field  Mon., April 18Buhler, home4:30D-header Thursday, May 12AVCTL at Muvlane3:30Various teams Thurs., March 31Mulvane, away4 p.m.D-header Friday, April 22Clearwater3Various teams Monday, March 28Augusta, home4:30D-header Thurs., March 31Circle3Andover, Circle, Salina Sacred Heart Thurs., April 7Wellington1Andover, And. Cent., Augusta, Circle, Clearwater, Goddard, Goddard Ike, Maize, Mulvane, Collegiate, R. Hill, Chaparral, Hesston, M. Lodge, Trinity. Sat., April 9Chaparral9Valley Center, Pratt, Chaparra, Kingman Thurs. April 22Cherry Oaks3 Wellington boys baseballOpponentTime Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. There are no comments posted yet. Be the first one! Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Thurs., April 21Circle, away4:30D-header Mon., May 18TBAClass 4A Regional Tues., May 3Newton – Sand Creek8Various teams. Tues., April 12Valley Center3Valley Center and others Mon., April 25Wellington3Derby, El Dorado, Valley Center, Conway Springs Mon., April 11Sierra Hills3Various teams Fri.-Sat. May 15-16TBACLASS 4A STATE TOURNAMENT Wellington golfLocationTimeOpponents Tues., April 5Chaparral3 p.m.Chaparral, Kingman. Tues., May 3Clearwater3Various teams Satuday, May 7Ark City, away12 p.m.D-header Fri., April 15Maize South3 p.m.Maize South and others. Tues., May 26TBAClass 4A State. Wellington JV boys tennis Follow us on Twitter. Thurs., April 28AVCTL @ McPherson10AV-CTL Tournament: Augusta, Buhler, Circle, McPherson, W. Collegiate,Winfield. Mon., April 18Buhler, home4 p.m.D-header Fri. April 1Clearwater4Various teams Wellington JV golfLocationTimeOpponents Mon., May 2AV-CTL @ McPherson10 a.m.AV-CTL DIII & IV League Tournament Thurs., April 7Andover3 p.m.Andover, And. Cent., Goddard Ike, Valley Center, Hesston, W. Independent. Thurs., April 7Rose Hill, away4 p.m.D-header Mon., April 4El Dorado, away4:30D-header Mon., April 11Andale, home4:30D-headerlast_img read more

CONTINUE READING
ogyhkefr

Palm Beach County Election Supervisor: We’re Ready for Safe Voting in August and November

first_imgPalm Beach County Supervisor of Elections Wendy Link told 850 WFTL’s the South Florida Morning Show that voters don’t need to worry about the coronavirus when they show up to cast their ballots in August’s primary or the general election in November. Link says that all social distancing and safety precautions will be taken including wiping down the voting booth between voters. Also, if you are concerned about using the same pen, bring your own black pen to the polling place.Link also says that mail-in ballots can be requested without the need of a reason and there are a lot of safeguards such as signatures and barcodes to prevent fraud. She says there are 2619 different ballot styles depending on the precinct which would make it difficult to slip a fake ballot in.Listen to the full interview here.https://www.850wftl.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/06/Wendy-Sartory-Link-Interview-6-24-20.mp3last_img read more

CONTINUE READING