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Working Texas Style: The Changing Jobs Economy in Austin and Texas

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  1. Working Texas Style: The Changing Jobs Economy in Austin and Texas Launch Pad Job Club June 6, 2014 (Austin, Texas) Hosts: Kathy Lansford-Powell and Peg Frey Presentation by Mick Normington Data compiled by the Texas Workforce Commission’s Labor Market & Career Information department, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, the Texas State Demographer and the U.S. Census Bureau www.lmci.state.tx.us/

  2. “We need to ask people three questions. What do you like? What are you good at? And how are you going to add value in the economy?” -Rick Stephens, senior vice president of human resources & administration at The Boeing Corp. in interview for new TWC publication

  3. The Labor Market Structure Geography Austin-Round Rock-San Marcos region Restaurants Occupations Accountant Truck Driver Manager John Doe Sales Manager Health Care Jobs Industry Skills Jane Smith Office Manager Oil & Gas Excel spreadsheets Customer service

  4. Source: Current Employment Statistics surveys by the U.S. Department of Labor and the Texas Workforce Commission

  5. Source: Wanted Analytics for 90 day period from June 5, 2014 NOTE: Arrows indicate occupation with greater or less than 5% change in last year

  6. Where The Austin Metro Job Postings Are Located? Source: Wanted Analytics for 90 day period from June 5, 2013

  7. Where The Austin Metro Job Postings Are From Now

  8. Texas Employment - Growth by Industry Sector Industry growth projections - 2010-2020 Source: TWC industry & occupational projections

  9. Fastest Growing Occupations in Texas Occupational growth projections - 2010-2020 Source: TWC industry & occupational projections

  10. Projected Fastest Growing Occupations in Texas 2010-2020

  11. Texas Occupations Adding the Most Jobs Occupational growth projections - 2010-2020 Source: TWC industry & occupational projections

  12. Projections for which occupations will grow in your region “Occupational Projections” at www.tracer2.com at The Future

  13. Travis County - Fastest Growing Occupations (2010 to 2020) Source: TWC Labor Market & Career Information department, regional occupational projections

  14. Travis County - Occupations adding the most jobs (2010-2020)

  15. Learn about pay for different occupations - www.lmci.state.tx.us/ AutoCoder

  16. In the job title area, type in the job title you are interested in. Then click on the search button.

  17. Let’s use “Registered Nurses” in the search area.

  18. AutoCoder Place for people to get detailed information on the required skills and education for different occupations along with wages (even takes Spanish words) http://autocoder.lmci.state.tx.us:8080/jc/onetmatch

  19. Occupational Wage Data – www.texaswages.com

  20. Key TrendsTexas employers report • 4 Generations at same job place • Baby Boomers may never retire yet most Texas workers over age 50 in: • Oil • Natural gas • Nuclear • Utilities • Farming • State government • Generation X workers dominating • More Hispanic-American, more Asian-American, more college degreed, more women and more women • Skill mismatch as employers are segmenting the tasks of jobs in order to shift away some tasks and blending other tasks to create new jobs • Concern about worker obesity costs • Concern about population shifts

  21. Ages of Workers in TexasPercent of age groups employed Percent of Texans employed by age group Source: U.S. Census Bureau, Current Population Survey

  22. “This is the topic companies in Texas are talking about. Knowledge transfer is about getting people in an organization who know how things really get done and getting them together to simply talk about that with younger workers. It sounds simple, but it’s hard to do in most organizations. You’re paid to complete a task, not to communicate habits to co-workers. ” - Wendy Boswell, management professor and director of the Center for Human Resource Management Texas A&M University, interviewed Dec. 8, 2009, for Working Texas Style book

  23. Texas becoming more Hispanic Source: Texas State Demographer and 2010 U.S. Census

  24. “It is, frankly, a business imperative. The jobs are going to be there. The energy boom in this country isn’t going away...Clearly, we all need to do more to encourage minorities to consider pursuing opportunities in our fields.” -Chevron CEO John Watson, April 10, 2014, at the American Association of Blacks in Energy annual convention in Houston as quoted in the Houston Business Journal. Watson expressed his concern about the “Great Shift Change” impacting the energy sector and how the industry could benefit by hiring more women and minority workers. One in three workers now hired by Chevron is a woman or minority.

  25. Fast Growth Individual Cities(50,000+ pop. / July 2012 to July 2013) Source: U.S. Census Bureau

  26. Change of Population by County - 2000 to 2010 79 counties lost population over the decade Source: Texas State Data Center

  27. Predicted Employment Growth By Metros, 2014-2019 IHS Global Insights economists

  28. Earnings by Educational Attainment – Texas Source: Survey-Weighted Quantiles from American Community Survey 2006-2010 5-year Texas Sample (In Labor Force)

  29. Texas Job Seekers vs. Job Postings – Is this education mismatch? 40% 80%

  30. WorkInTexas.com Find jobs, find workers, find your future

  31. College Credit for Heroes Helping military service members complete their college degree and build their resume Community colleges participating:Universities participating: Alamo College Angelo State University Austin Community College Central Texas College Dallas County Community College Grayson College Houston Community College Lee College Lone Star College San Jacinto Community College Tarrant County Community College Temple College Texas State Technical College – Harlingen www.collegecreditforheroes.org

  32. Math = Money The more accomplished you are at applied mathematics the more money you can make.

  33. “A lot of students make the mistake of not making mistakes. Or they don’t take hard classes, that’s a mistake. Get out there and learn. You’ll probably make mistakes along the way. Find what you love.” Michael Dell, CEO of Dell Inc. in Round Rock, interviewed August 2010 for book Working Texas Style

  34. Technical skills = Money Skills are your meal ticket. The more specialized, high-demand tasks you can perform the more money you can make.

  35. Source: Monster.com and the Texas Workforce Commission

  36. Human Resources Sales & Marketing Finance Accounting Building Maintenance Research & Development Production Operations Business Unit Silos Operations Manager Systems Engineer ContractsManager Marketing Manager Accounts Payable Manager Systems Programmer Trainer HVAC Technician New Occupation: Energy Manager (Skills needed: electricity, statistics, sensors, math, pumps, contracts, writing, communications, and more)

  37. Economically Disruptive Technologies coming to you Source: McKinsey Global Institute

  38. State of Texas Investments in Detailed Work Activities • Develop initial DWA library by occupation • Validate and revise initial DWA library • Determine Performance Levels for each DWA within each occupation • Crosswalk DWAs with CIP and WECM educational programs • Crosswalk DWAs to High School CTE TEKS • Develop Workplace Basics Framework

  39. Why a Common Language? Stakeholders use different words: When you say “skills”, do you mean SKILLS or: • Skills • Competencies - Technical/Academic • Tasks/Duties • Talents • Hiring Requirements • Skill Objects • Proficiencies • Knowledge • Learning Objects • Abilities • Academic Credentials • Industry Certification • Qualifications • OJT/Experience • Performance Mastery • General Work Activities • Detailed Work Activities

  40. What is a Detailed Work Activity? - Domain in O*Net - Higher level than a Task - Lower level than a Competency

  41. For more on the Detailed Work Activity Common Language project go to http://www.lmci.state.tx.us/shared/DWA.asp

  42. Current Job Posting – Area Resource Coordinator (operations)

  43. https://texasskillstowork.com/