Good Jobs That Pay Without a BA – A State-by-State Analysis

By on November 27, 2017

From  Click here for the report, “Good Jobs That Pay without a BA: A State-by-State Analysis“.

About the Source:

The Good Jobs Project, a research project by The Georgetown Center and JPMorgan Chase, is created to investigate the impact overarching structural economic change has had and is having on workers who do not have a bachelor’s degree.

The project will be carried out over three years and includes this website and companion research reports that show the concentration of good jobs for non-BA workers both nationally and by state. The site provides users with an interactive way to determine the level of economic opportunity for workers without BAs across the country. The project also focuses on the prevalence of good jobs by industry and occupation.

The Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce is an independent, nonprofit research and policy institute that studies the link between individual goals, education and training curricula, and career pathways. The Georgetown Center is affiliated with the Georgetown University McCourt School of Public Policy.

JPMorgan Chase & Co. is a leading global financial services firm with assets of $2.5 trillion and operations worldwide. The firm is a leader in investment banking, financial services for consumers and small businesses, commercial banking, financial transaction processing, asset management and private equity. A component of the Dow Jones Industrial Average, JPMorgan Chase & Co. serves millions of consumers in the United States and many of the world’s most prominent corporate, institutional and government clients under its J.P. Morgan and Chase brands.

Through several targeted philanthropic initiatives, JPMorgan Chase is investing over $350 million in data-driven solutions to skills development around the world. Investing in this workforce research initiative is part of the firm’s five-year, $250 million New Skills at Work initiative to help inform and accelerate efforts to address the mismatch between the needs of employers and the skills of job seekers. The firm has also committed $75 million to a separate five-year effort called New Skills for Youth to address the youth unemployment crisis by increasing the number of young people who complete career pathways that begin in high school and end with postsecondary degrees or credentials aligned with good-paying, high-demand jobs.


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