Workforce In-Depth provides customized reports for N.C. counties containing labor force data, per capita income, average weekly wage, commuting patterns, 2000 Census population and other significant economic data. Reports may be produced for a single county, multi-county region or statewide.
Local Employment Dynamics (LED)
The Local Employment Dynamics Program (LED) is a cooperative effort between the U.S. Census Bureau and partner states to expand the labor market information resources available to support workforce and economic development, employers, job seekers, and analytic research.
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NC State Training Accountability and Reporting
System (NC STARS)
NC STARS is an Internet-based, interactive application to be used by training providers to submit their applications to provide WIA funded training, by local workforce boards when reviewing and certifying eligible training providers and by individuals seeking training in a particular area of the state or a specific occupation. Information in this system will be available to all citizens of the state without regard to WIA eligibility.
The Public link allows anyone with Internet access to locate training programs, WIA approved or not, in North Carolina. In addition, users may view detailed contact and location information, program requirements, tuition costs, available financial aid, and level of certification or degree obtainable. Where available there are links directly to the training provider's site. The Registered Training Provider link allows registered training providers to update administrative and program information and register new programs. The New Training Providers link allows training providers to complete the WIA application to list their programs via the Internet. The Workforce Board link allows local boards to certify programs via the Internet.
The Occupational Information Network is a comprehensive database of worker attributes and job characteristics. By identifying and describing the key components of modern occupations, O*NET supplies the nation with up-dated information critical to the effective training, education, counseling and employment of workers.
American Community Survey (ACS)
America is changing, and so is the U.S. Census. The American Community Survey lets communities see how they are changing - filling in the gaps between each 10-year census. The ACS is sent to a small percentage of our population on a rotating basis. Information from the survey is used by the government in determining how more than $300 billion per year is distributed and provides information used by communities making decisions on policies, programs and services.