U.S. employees are increasingly struggling with mental health challenges tied to their jobs, such as depression, anxiety and burnout.
Between February and March the unemployment rate in Georgia stayed steady at 3.1 percent.
People living with intellectual and developmental disabilities say one solution to Georgia’s workforce shortage is to hire them.
By 2029, there will be 3.6 million computing jobs in the U.S., but there will only be enough college graduates with computing degrees to fill 24% of these jobs.
In the South, job openings increased by about 160,000 between August and September to a total of 4,252,000.
In August, Georgia’s unemployment rate was 2.8 percent and in September, the state recorded the same unemployment rate.
Georgia’s unemployment rate stayed steady in August at 2.8 percent and the state added over 15,000 nonfarm jobs.
For the first time in Georgia history, the state’s unemployment rate fell below 3%. According to Georgia Labor Commissioner, Mark Butler, the June unemployment rate was 2.9%, which was well-below the national average of 3.6%