The Geography of Jobs presents a snapshot of the NYC metro economy to contextualize the city’s extraordinary economic activity in the wake of the Great Recession with the economic activity in the surrounding region. Recognizing that NYC has, and is dependent upon, a regional ecosystem, the report analyzes recent employment, labor force and housing development trends and describes the changing geography of growth throughout the city, northern New Jersey, Long Island, the Hudson Valley, and southwest Connecticut – our 31-county tri-state area.
Middle Wage Jobs in NYC presents the major findings of an analysis of occupation and wage data that provides detailed information on the employment and wage opportunities across different economic sectors for workers with different levels of education.
Employment Growth Info Brief describes recent job growth in a wide range of sectors and where these jobs are located around the five boroughs.
Employment in New York City’s Manufacturing Districts examines recent employment trends in NYC's industrial areas. Its quantitative insights will help the City implement its 10-point Industrial Action Plan announced by Mayor de Blasio in November 2015. Various data for 2000, 2008, 2010 and 2014 showed high growth in both industrial and other jobs in the manufacturing (M) districts outside Manhattan. Although net non-industrial-sector jobs grew more from 2000-2014, M Districts remain predominantly industrial, particularly in Industrial Business Zones
Recent Employment Patterns in New York City from a Historical and Geographic Point of View analyzes recent trends in employment patterns in NYC and documentsa a decades-long shift towards the services industry. In post-recession NYC, 500,000 private sector jobs have been added and the unemployment rate is on pace to be at a record 40-year low. And the growth is diverse, both in terms of the types of jobs and location of the jobs, in almost every neighborhood in all five boroughs. These data provide an important context for developing public policy and aligning land use planning with economic growth.