John C. Roper Published 8:24 am CST, Monday, December 24, 2018 Construction is projected by the Greater Houston Partnership to lead Houston’s job gains in 2019. Construction is projected by the Greater Houston Partnership to lead Houston’s job gains in 2019. Photo: Michael Ciaglo, Staff / Houston Chronicle Photo: Michael Ciaglo, Staff / Houston Chronicle Image 1 of / 1 Caption Close Image 1 of 1 Construction is projected by the Greater Houston Partnership to lead Houston’s job gains in 2019. Construction is projected by the Greater Houston Partnership to lead Houston’s job gains in 2019. Photo: Michael Ciaglo, Staff / Houston Chronicle GHP's online tool addresses middle-skills job gap … [Read more...] about GHP’s online tool addresses middle-skills job gap
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Jeffrey J. Selingo, The Washington Post Published 6:00 am, Saturday, June 2, 2018 As this year's college graduates transition from school to career, they are entering one of the healthiest job markets in decades for those with newly minted degrees. Compared with their counterparts from the Class of 2010 - who left college in the depths of the Great Recession, when the unemployment rate was 9.5 percent - this year's graduates face unemployment of under 4 percent. When students graduate matters significantly to their earnings in the formative years of their careers, according to researchers. Generally, people who enter the job market during an economic downturn start with lower wages than those who graduate in better times, and it takes those who start behind a decade or more to catch up - if they ever do. But the legacy of the Great Recession for graduates goes well beyond that unlucky cohort who left college then. In recent weeks, two studies on the job market for … [Read more...] about How the Great Recession changed the job market forever for college grads
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By Jeff Horseman | [email protected] | The Press-EnterprisePUBLISHED: May 23, 2018 at 11:45 am | UPDATED: May 25, 2018 at 1:24 am If a bill in Sacramento pertains to women’s issues, chances are its sponsor is state Sen. Connie Leyva, D-Chino. Leyva has put her name on legislation mandating on-campus access to abortion-inducing medication for students at four-year public universities in California. Another bill eliminated the statute of limitations for rape and related crimes, and the state Senate just passed a bill to ban secret settlements in sexual assault and harassment cases. Leyva, first elected in 2014, is seeking another four-year term representing the 20th state Senate District, which includes Chino, Colton, Fontana, Grand Terrace, Montclair, Ontario, Rialto and about a third of San Bernardino. She is on the June 5 primary ballot with Democrat and former Ontario councilman Paul Vincent Avila and Republican inventory processor Matthew Munson. The top two vote-getters in … [Read more...] about Two challengers face state Sen. Connie Leyva in the 20th Senate District
Colorado lawmakers introduced more than 700 bills in the 2018 legislative session covering a wide range of topics – from transportation to taxes and school safety to health care. There were even measures considered by the Democrat-controlled House and the Republican-led Senate that covered the business of selling body parts, protections for police horses and the delivery of marijuana. The majority of the legislation was not controversial and offered minor tweaks to current law, but the debate on dozens of bills came down to the final hours before the General Assembly adjourned Wednesday. If you’re wondering what you missed, here’s a look at a sample — 101 bills that passed or failed in the 120-day term. Gov. John Hickenlooper still needs to act on many of them. Some stats from the 2018 legislative session that just ended: 721 total bills introduced. 432 passed (60%). None vetoed yet (that could change). 100 exhausted legislators. #coleg #cogov #copolitics … [Read more...] about 101 bills that passed and failed: A digest of what you missed in the 2018 Colorado legislative session, from taxes to crime to transportation