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16-730-DAL
Monday, April 25, 2016

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Dallas-Fort Worth Area Employment — March 2016

Total nonfarm employment in the Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Statistical Area stood at 3,466,600 in March 2016, up 129,900 over the year, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics reported today. From March 2015 to March 2016, local nonfarm employment rose 3.9 percent, above the national increase of 2.0 percent. Regional Commissioner Stanley W. Suchman noted that among the 12 largest metropolitan areas in the country, Dallas ranked first in the rate of job growth and third in the number of jobs added.(See chart 1 and table 1; the Technical Note at the end of this release contains the metropolitan area definitions. All data in this release are not seasonally adjusted; accordingly, over-the-year analysis is used throughout.)

  Chart 1. Total nonfarm employment, over-the-year net change in the Dallas metropolitan area and its divisions, March 2011–March 2016

The Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Statistical Area consists of two metropolitan divisions – separately identifiable employment centers within the larger metropolitan area. The Dallas-Plano-Irving Metropolitan Division, which accounted for 71 percent of the area’s workforce, added 112,600 jobs from March a year ago, an increase of 4.8 percent. The Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Division, which accounted for the remaining 29 percent of the area’s workforce, added 17,300 jobs during the 12-month period, a gain of 1.8 percent.

Industry employment

Trade, transportation, and utilities, the metropolitan area’s largest supersector, added 40,300 jobs from March 2015. (See table 1 and chart 2.) The 5.7-percent local rate of job growth compared to the national rate of 1.9 percent. Locally, industry employment growth occurred in each of the three subsectors, led by the addition of 20,300 wholesale trade jobs. Retail trade added 12,800 jobs and transportation and utilities added 7,200 jobs during the period.

Employment in leisure and hospitality rose by 26,900 from March 2015, with nearly all of the job gain in the supersector’s largest industry, food services and drinking places. The local leisure and hospitality job growth rate of 8.0 percent was more than double the national rate of 3.2 percent. While both metropolitan divisions added jobs over the year, the rate of job growth in Dallas-Plano-Irving exceeded that of Fort Worth-Arlington, at 10.3 and 3.2 percent, respectively.

The Dallas area’s professional and business services supersector added 20,600 jobs, a 3.8-percent gain over the year. One of the leading contributors to the supersector’s job growth was Dallas-Plano-Irving’s computer systems design and related services industry where employment increased by 8,500, a 13.6-percent gain. Nationwide, this supersector’s rate of job growth was 3.1 percent over the year.

Locally, education and health services employment expanded by 16,900 jobs, a gain of 4.1 percent over the year. Both metropolitan divisions had annual job gains, with Dallas-Plano-Irving adding 13,000 jobs and Fort Worth-Arlington adding 3,900 jobs. Nationwide, the rate of job growth was 3.2 percent over the year.

  Chart 2. Total nonfarm and selected industry supersector employment, over-the-year percent change, United States and the Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington metropolitan area, March 2016

The local financial activities supersector added 13,000 jobs in the metropolitan area from March 2015, a 4.8-percent increase; nationally, the rate of job growth for this industry was 1.8 percent. Local employment growth was concentrated in the Dallas-Plano-Irving division, which added 11,900 jobs, a 5.5-percent increase.

Government employment in the Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington metropolitan area increased by 11,800 from March 2015; more than 80 percent of the gain came from local government which added 9,600 jobs. Total government employment rose 2.9 percent in the local area compared to a 0.5-percent rise nationwide.

The mining, logging, and construction supersector added 1,400 jobs over the year, an increase of 0.7 percent. All of the employment gain occurred in Dallas-Plano-Irving, which added 4,000 jobs during the period, a 3.2-percent increase. In contrast, employment in this industry declined in the Fort Worth-Arlington division, down by 2,600, a decrease of 3.6 percent.

The Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington manufacturing supersector lost 2,100 jobs from March 2015, a 0.8-percent decrease; nationally, employment in this industry declined 0.2 percent. Within the two local metropolitan divisions, Fort Worth-Arlington lost 2,800 jobs, while employment in Dallas-Plano-Irving was little changed.

Twelve largest metropolitan areas

Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington was 1 of the nation’s 12 largest metropolitan statistical areas in March 2016. All 12 areas experienced over-the-year job growth during the period, with 9 areas exceeding the U.S. average of 2.0 percent. Dallas had the fastest rate of job growth, 3.9 percent, followed by Phoenix-Mesa-Scottsdale (3.7 percent) and San Francisco-Oakland-Hayward (3.2 percent). Houston-The Woodlands-Sugar Land (0.3 percent), Boston-Cambridge-Nashua (1.6 percent), and Chicago-Naperville-Elgin (1.8 percent) had the slowest rates of job growth. (See chart 3 and table 2.)

  Chart 3. Total nonfarm employment, over-the-year percent change, United States and 12 largest metropolitan areas, March 2016

New York-Newark-Jersey City added the largest number of jobs, 193,200, followed by Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim (+145,300) and Dallas (+129,900). Houston had the smallest employment gain over the year, adding 7,700 jobs, followed by Boston, up 42,700.

Professional and business services had the largest, or tied for the largest, employment gains in 5 of the 12 metropolitan areas from March a year ago—Miami-Fort Lauderdale-West Palm Beach, Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington, Phoenix, San Francisco, and Washington-Arlington-Alexandria.

Manufacturing had the largest over-the-year losses in five areas—Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Houston, and Los Angeles. Three areas experienced no annual job losses in any supersector—Miami, New York, and Philadelphia.

Metropolitan area employment data for April 2016 are scheduled to be released on Friday, May 20, 2016, at 10:00 a.m. (ET).


Technical Note

This release presents nonfarm payroll employment estimates from the Current Employment Statistics (CES) program. The CES survey is a Federal-State cooperative endeavor between State employment security agencies and the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

Definitions. Employment data refer to persons on establishment payrolls who receive pay for any part of the pay period that includes the 12th of the month. Persons are counted at their place of work rather than at their place of residence; those appearing on more than one payroll are counted on each payroll. Industries are classified on the basis of their principal activity in accordance with the 2012 version of the North American Industry Classification System.

Method of estimation. The employment data are estimated using a "link relative" technique in which a ratio (link relative) of current-month employment to that of the previous month is computed from a sample of establishments reporting for both months. The estimates of employment for the current month are obtained by multiplying the estimates for the previous month by these ratios. Small-domain models are used as the official estimators for the approximately 39 percent of CES published series which have insufficient sample for direct sample-based estimates.

Annual revisions. Employment estimates are adjusted annually to a complete count of jobs, called benchmarks, derived principally from tax reports that are submitted by employers who are covered under state unemployment insurance (UI) laws. The benchmark information is used to adjust the monthly estimates between the new benchmark and the preceding one and also to establish the level of employment for the new benchmark month. Thus, the benchmarking process establishes the level of employment, and the sample is used to measure the month-to-month changes in the level for the subsequent months.

Reliability of the estimates. The estimates presented in this release are based on sample surveys, administrative data, and modeling and, thus, are subject to sampling and other types of errors. Sampling error is a measure of sampling variability—that is, variation that occurs by chance because a sample rather than the entire population is surveyed. Survey data also are subject to nonsampling errors, such as those which can be introduced into the data collection and processing operations. Estimates not directly derived from sample surveys are subject to additional errors resulting from the specific estimation processes used. The sums of individual items may not always equal the totals shown in the same tables because of rounding.

Employment estimates. Measures of sampling error are available for state CES data at the total nonfarm and supersector levels and for metropolitan area CES data. Information on recent benchmark revisions for states is available on the BLS Web site at www.bls.gov/sae/.

Area definitions. The substate area data published in this release reflect the delineations issued by the U.S. Office of Management and Budget on February 28, 2013. A detailed list of the geographic definitions is available online at www.bls.gov/lau/lausmsa.htm.

The Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Statistical Area includes Collin, Dallas, Denton, Ellis, Hood, Hunt, Johnson, Kaufman, Parker, Rockwall, Somervell, Tarrant, and Wise Counties in Texas.

  • The Dallas-Plano-Irving Metropolitan Division includes Collin, Dallas, Denton, Ellis, Hunt, Kaufman, and Rockwall Counties in Texas.
  • The Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Division includes Hood, Johnson, Parker, Somervell, Tarrant, and Wise Counties in Texas.

Additional information
More complete information on the technical procedures used to develop these estimates and additional data appear in Employment and Earnings, which is available online at www.bls.gov/opub/ee/home.htm. Industry employment data for states and metropolitan areas from the Current Employment Statistics program are also available in the above mentioned news releases and from the Internet at www.bls.gov/sae/.

Information in this release will be made available to sensory impaired individuals upon request. Voice phone: (202) 691-5200; Federal Relay Service: (800) 877-8339.

Table 1. Employees on nonfarm payrolls by industry supersector, United States and Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington metropolitan area and its components, not seasonally adjusted (numbers in thousands)
Area and Industry
 
Mar.
2015
Jan.
2016
Feb.
2016
Mar.
2016(p)
Change from Mar.
2015 to Mar. 2016(p)
Net Change Percent Change

United States

 

Total nonfarm

140,099 141,150 141,987 142,877 2,778 2.0

Mining and logging

848 740 716 703 -145 -17.1

Construction

6,051 6,212 6,215 6,349 298 4.9

Manufacturing

12,254 12,245 12,236 12,228 -26 -0.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

26,449 26,997 26,830 26,953 504 1.9

Information

2,730 2,726 2,764 2,770 40 1.5

Financial activities

8,037 8,155 8,158 8,181 144 1.8

Professional and business services

19,233 19,643 19,723 19,828 595 3.1

Education and health services

21,973 22,261 22,590 22,687 714 3.2

Leisure and hospitality

14,599 14,661 14,792 15,060 461 3.2

Other services

5,577 5,589 5,621 5,652 75 1.3

Government

22,348 21,921 22,342 22,466 118 0.5

Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington, TX Metropolitan Statistical Area

 

Total nonfarm

3,336.7 3,422.2 3,451.4 3,466.6 129.9 3.9

Mining, logging, and construction

196.1 195.1 196.8 197.5 1.4 0.7

Manufacturing

262.8 259.3 260.1 260.7 -2.1 -0.8

Trade, transportation, and utilities

703.9 741.2 740.4 744.2 40.3 5.7

Information

79.5 79.6 80.6 79.9 0.4 0.5

Financial activities

271.7 282.8 283.2 284.7 13.0 4.8

Professional and business services

548.9 558.6 566.5 569.5 20.6 3.8

Education and health services

408.6 422.5 425.3 425.5 16.9 4.1

Leisure and hospitality

337.1 355.2 359.4 364.0 26.9 8.0

Other services

117.7 114.5 117.3 118.4 0.7 0.6

Government

410.4 413.4 421.8 422.2 11.8 2.9

Dallas-Plano-Irving, TX Metropolitan Division

 

Total nonfarm

2,352.6 2,433.8 2,455.9 2,465.2 112.6 4.8

Mining, logging, and construction

124.4 125.9 127.2 128.4 4.0 3.2

Manufacturing

165.9 164.7 165.6 166.6 0.7 0.4

Trade, transportation, and utilities

469.3 499.6 499.3 500.0 30.7 6.5

Information

67.7 68.1 69.1 68.4 0.7 1.0

Financial activities

216.4 226.7 226.9 228.3 11.9 5.5

Professional and business services

440.9 450.4 456.2 456.5 15.6 3.5

Education and health services

283.3 294.2 296.7 296.3 13.0 4.6

Leisure and hospitality

228.1 243.8 246.5 251.5 23.4 10.3

Other services

79.9 79.4 81.4 82.2 2.3 2.9

Government

276.7 281.0 287.0 287.0 10.3 3.7

Fort Worth-Arlington, TX Metropolitan Division

 

Total nonfarm

984.1 988.4 995.5 1,001.4 17.3 1.8

Mining, logging, and construction

71.7 69.2 69.6 69.1 -2.6 -3.6

Manufacturing

96.9 94.6 94.5 94.1 -2.8 -2.9

Trade, transportation, and utilities

234.6 241.6 241.1 244.2 9.6 4.1

Information

11.8 11.5 11.5 11.5 -0.3 -2.5

Financial activities

55.3 56.1 56.3 56.4 1.1 2.0

Professional and business services

108.0 108.2 110.3 113.0 5.0 4.6

Education and health services

125.3 128.3 128.6 129.2 3.9 3.1

Leisure and hospitality

109.0 111.4 112.9 112.5 3.5 3.2

Other services

37.8 35.1 35.9 36.2 -1.6 -4.2

Government

133.7 132.4 134.8 135.2 1.5 1.1

(p) preliminary


Table 2. Employees on nonfarm payrolls by industry supersector, 12 largest metropolitan areas, not seasonally adjusted (numbers in thousands)
Area and Industry
 
Mar.
2015
Jan.
2016
Feb.
2016
Mar.
2016(p)
Change from
Mar. 2015 to Mar. 2016(p)
Net Change Percent Change

Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Roswell, GA

 

Total nonfarm

2,545.5 2,598.8 2,611.2 2,622.5 77.0 3.0

Mining and logging

1.4 1.5 1.5 1.5 0.1 7.1

Construction

104.4 109.7 112.4 112.9 8.5 8.1

Manufacturing

156.0 160.5 160.2 161.0 5.0 3.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

568.8 587.4 586.7 587.1 18.3 3.2

Information

87.4 86.6 86.2 85.9 -1.5 -1.7

Financial activities

160.4 163.0 161.9 161.9 1.5 0.9

Professional and business services

470.3 476.3 483.8 484.3 14.0 3.0

Education and health services

315.2 320.1 322.6 326.2 11.0 3.5

Leisure and hospitality

261.6 271.1 271.6 275.7 14.1 5.4

Other services

94.8 97.2 96.3 96.8 2.0 2.1

Government

325.2 325.4 328.0 329.2 4.0 1.2

Boston-Cambridge-Nashua, MA-NH

 

Total nonfarm

2,602.2 2,618.0 2,625.6 2,644.9 42.7 1.6

Mining, logging, and construction

91.3 102.0 99.5 101.2 9.9 10.8

Manufacturing

191.8 189.4 188.7 188.6 -3.2 -1.7

Trade, transportation, and utilities

408.2 417.3 410.3 413.5 5.3 1.3

Information

76.4 77.1 76.9 77.4 1.0 1.3

Financial activities

178.2 183.7 184.1 183.6 5.4 3.0

Professional and business services

441.9 445.4 446.1 448.5 6.6 1.5

Education and health services

557.0 558.0 568.6 572.4 15.4 2.8

Leisure and hospitality

240.4 237.4 236.0 240.8 0.4 0.2

Other services

98.7 100.6 100.1 102.6 3.9 4.0

Government

318.3 307.1 315.3 316.3 -2.0 -0.6

Chicago-Naperville-Elgin, IL-IN-WI

 

Total nonfarm

4,493.5 4,514.9 4,542.2 4,574.9 81.4 1.8

Mining and logging

1.5 1.2 1.2 1.4 -0.1 -6.7

Construction

148.6 150.3 149.5 156.4 7.8 5.2

Manufacturing

412.9 410.6 411.0 411.3 -1.6 -0.4

Trade, transportation, and utilities

908.3 923.5 920.2 922.9 14.6 1.6

Information

80.1 80.9 80.7 81.0 0.9 1.1

Financial activities

289.1 290.8 290.2 294.0 4.9 1.7

Professional and business services

783.4 774.9 783.5 786.3 2.9 0.4

Education and health services

699.7 704.8 712.9 712.4 12.7 1.8

Leisure and hospitality

427.4 437.3 440.3 452.3 24.9 5.8

Other services

193.1 192.6 194.9 195.1 2.0 1.0

Government

549.4 548.0 557.8 561.8 12.4 2.3

Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington, TX

 

Total nonfarm

3,336.7 3,422.2 3,451.4 3,466.6 129.9 3.9

Mining, logging, and construction

196.1 195.1 196.8 197.5 1.4 0.7

Manufacturing

262.8 259.3 260.1 260.7 -2.1 -0.8

Trade, transportation, and utilities

703.9 741.2 740.4 744.2 40.3 5.7

Information

79.5 79.6 80.6 79.9 0.4 0.5

Financial activities

271.7 282.8 283.2 284.7 13.0 4.8

Professional and business services

548.9 558.6 566.5 569.5 20.6 3.8

Education and health services

408.6 422.5 425.3 425.5 16.9 4.1

Leisure and hospitality

337.1 355.2 359.4 364.0 26.9 8.0

Other services

117.7 114.5 117.3 118.4 0.7 0.6

Government

410.4 413.4 421.8 422.2 11.8 2.9

Houston-The Woodlands-Sugar Land, TX

 

Total nonfarm

2,980.1 2,973.5 2,983.2 2,987.8 7.7 0.3

Mining and logging

104.6 92.5 90.1 90.9 -13.7 -13.1

Construction

214.9 220.9 220.7 217.8 2.9 1.3

Manufacturing

255.3 237.4 234.5 235.4 -19.9 -7.8

Trade, transportation, and utilities

604.8 612.6 609.1 610.2 5.4 0.9

Information

32.0 31.6 31.9 31.2 -0.8 -2.5

Financial activities

150.1 151.8 151.6 152.0 1.9 1.3

Professional and business services

469.7 458.4 459.7 458.2 -11.5 -2.4

Education and health services

362.8 375.3 378.4 378.8 16.0 4.4

Leisure and hospitality

294.0 305.3 309.3 313.3 19.3 6.6

Other services

105.9 105.6 105.6 106.0 0.1 0.1

Government

386.0 382.1 392.3 394.0 8.0 2.1

Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, CA

 

Total nonfarm

5,767.2 5,834.7 5,890.9 5,912.5 145.3 2.5

Mining and logging

4.2 4.3 4.2 4.1 -0.1 -2.4

Construction

209.2 220.3 225.0 225.0 15.8 7.6

Manufacturing

518.4 508.4 510.0 512.4 -6.0 -1.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

1,062.5 1,088.1 1,077.7 1,077.6 15.1 1.4

Information

230.1 224.1 235.7 236.7 6.6 2.9

Financial activities

326.7 331.1 332.3 332.6 5.9 1.8

Professional and business services

875.6 883.3 893.4 895.6 20.0 2.3

Education and health services

934.6 957.0 975.3 980.3 45.7 4.9

Leisure and hospitality

674.8 691.8 698.7 703.0 28.2 4.2

Other services

198.6 196.6 200.5 201.2 2.6 1.3

Government

732.5 729.7 738.1 744.0 11.5 1.6

Miami-Fort Lauderdale-West Palm Beach, FL

 

Total nonfarm

2,498.3 2,542.7 2,556.1 2,562.9 64.6 2.6

Mining and logging

0.6 0.6 0.6 0.6 0.0 0.0

Construction

108.1 115.7 116.1 117.1 9.0 8.3

Manufacturing

83.5 84.8 85.7 85.7 2.2 2.6

Trade, transportation, and utilities

580.3 592.4 591.0 591.9 11.6 2.0

Information

47.9 48.0 48.0 48.2 0.3 0.6

Financial activities

172.6 178.4 180.3 181.2 8.6 5.0

Professional and business services

399.7 408.4 411.6 411.3 11.6 2.9

Education and health services

364.9 372.7 374.8 374.5 9.6 2.6

Leisure and hospitality

313.3 313.4 316.9 319.5 6.2 2.0

Other services

121.1 123.0 123.4 124.2 3.1 2.6

Government

306.3 305.3 307.7 308.7 2.4 0.8

New York-Newark-Jersey City, NY-NJ-PA

 

Total nonfarm

9,182.4 9,258.3 9,294.6 9,375.6 193.2 2.1

Mining, logging, and construction

341.9 358.2 353.6 367.9 26.0 7.6

Manufacturing

365.2 367.7 369.6 369.4 4.2 1.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

1,687.5 1,714.2 1,695.3 1,695.6 8.1 0.5

Information

282.9 284.2 287.1 287.3 4.4 1.6

Financial activities

753.4 760.4 762.7 765.6 12.2 1.6

Professional and business services

1,445.6 1,466.6 1,468.1 1,484.0 38.4 2.7

Education and health services

1,779.5 1,792.4 1,815.7 1,835.1 55.6 3.1

Leisure and hospitality

822.7 823.0 822.8 840.3 17.6 2.1

Other services

404.7 410.0 413.4 416.7 12.0 3.0

Government

1,299.0 1,281.6 1,306.3 1,313.7 14.7 1.1

Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington, PA-NJ-DE-MD

 

Total nonfarm

2,782.2 2,814.3 2,828.2 2,853.9 71.7 2.6

Mining, logging, and construction

101.4 107.4 105.0 108.4 7.0 6.9

Manufacturing

180.7 181.1 181.0 182.8 2.1 1.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

507.4 518.2 514.5 520.1 12.7 2.5

Information

46.4 46.4 46.3 46.4 0.0 0.0

Financial activities

206.3 209.1 209.4 209.3 3.0 1.5

Professional and business services

437.4 450.5 452.0 454.9 17.5 4.0

Education and health services

603.3 608.2 620.4 620.5 17.2 2.9

Leisure and hospitality

240.8 240.0 239.0 249.0 8.2 3.4

Other services

116.4 116.9 118.1 118.1 1.7 1.5

Government

342.1 336.5 342.5 344.4 2.3 0.7

Phoenix-Mesa-Scottsdale, AZ

 

Total nonfarm

1,903.1 1,946.9 1,963.3 1,973.0 69.9 3.7

Mining and logging

3.4 3.3 3.3 3.3 -0.1 -2.9

Construction

96.7 100.9 103.0 104.9 8.2 8.5

Manufacturing

118.1 120.6 119.6 119.7 1.6 1.4

Trade, transportation, and utilities

370.4 383.6 382.0 381.3 10.9 2.9

Information

35.8 38.6 38.2 38.3 2.5 7.0

Financial activities

164.5 172.1 174.2 175.8 11.3 6.9

Professional and business services

315.6 331.2 331.4 330.9 15.3 4.8

Education and health services

278.2 289.5 291.1 292.5 14.3 5.1

Leisure and hospitality

212.2 210.2 212.5 217.6 5.4 2.5

Other services

65.4 65.3 66.3 67.1 1.7 2.6

Government

242.8 231.6 241.7 241.6 -1.2 -0.5

San Francisco-Oakland-Hayward, CA

 

Total nonfarm

2,224.4 2,276.3 2,285.2 2,295.5 71.1 3.2

Mining and logging

1.0 0.9 0.9 0.9 -0.1 -10.0

Construction

105.7 113.6 113.2 114.4 8.7 8.2

Manufacturing

125.2 126.2 126.6 126.4 1.2 1.0

Trade, transportation, and utilities

357.9 374.2 370.4 370.1 12.2 3.4

Information

82.5 85.8 85.8 85.9 3.4 4.1

Financial activities

127.9 128.6 128.5 129.2 1.3 1.0

Professional and business services

452.7 469.5 470.5 472.0 19.3 4.3

Education and health services

326.8 333.1 339.3 340.9 14.1 4.3

Leisure and hospitality

251.5 253.1 255.7 257.5 6.0 2.4

Other services

82.8 81.4 82.6 83.5 0.7 0.8

Government

310.4 309.9 311.7 314.7 4.3 1.4

Washington-Arlington-Alexandria, DC-VA-MD-WV

 

Total nonfarm

3,119.9 3,171.3 3,179.6 3,206.5 86.6 2.8

Mining, logging, and construction

142.7 150.7 149.3 154.8 12.1 8.5

Manufacturing

51.9 52.0 52.2 52.4 0.5 1.0

Trade, transportation, and utilities

392.4 405.3 401.7 405.7 13.3 3.4

Information

76.6 75.0 75.4 74.9 -1.7 -2.2

Financial activities

152.6 154.4 154.1 154.6 2.0 1.3

Professional and business services

707.7 724.0 722.4 731.8 24.1 3.4

Education and health services

413.2 417.8 422.7 422.8 9.6 2.3

Leisure and hospitality

295.6 306.1 304.1 311.4 15.8 5.3

Other services

193.7 196.3 197.6 198.5 4.8 2.5

Government

693.5 689.7 700.1 699.6 6.1 0.9

(p) preliminary

Last Modified Date: Monday, April 25, 2016

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News Release Information

16-730-DAL
Monday, April 25, 2016

Contacts

Technical information:
Media contact:
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Dallas-Fort Worth Area Employment — March 2016

Total nonfarm employment in the Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Statistical Area stood at 3,466,600 in March 2016, up 129,900 over the year, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics reported today. From March 2015 to March 2016, local nonfarm employment rose 3.9 percent, above the national increase of 2.0 percent. Regional Commissioner Stanley W. Suchman noted that among the 12 largest metropolitan areas in the country, Dallas ranked first in the rate of job growth and third in the number of jobs added.(See chart 1 and table 1; the Technical Note at the end of this release contains the metropolitan area definitions. All data in this release are not seasonally adjusted; accordingly, over-the-year analysis is used throughout.)

  Chart 1. Total nonfarm employment, over-the-year net change in the Dallas metropolitan area and its divisions, March 2011–March 2016

The Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Statistical Area consists of two metropolitan divisions – separately identifiable employment centers within the larger metropolitan area. The Dallas-Plano-Irving Metropolitan Division, which accounted for 71 percent of the area’s workforce, added 112,600 jobs from March a year ago, an increase of 4.8 percent. The Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Division, which accounted for the remaining 29 percent of the area’s workforce, added 17,300 jobs during the 12-month period, a gain of 1.8 percent.

Industry employment

Trade, transportation, and utilities, the metropolitan area’s largest supersector, added 40,300 jobs from March 2015. (See table 1 and chart 2.) The 5.7-percent local rate of job growth compared to the national rate of 1.9 percent. Locally, industry employment growth occurred in each of the three subsectors, led by the addition of 20,300 wholesale trade jobs. Retail trade added 12,800 jobs and transportation and utilities added 7,200 jobs during the period.

Employment in leisure and hospitality rose by 26,900 from March 2015, with nearly all of the job gain in the supersector’s largest industry, food services and drinking places. The local leisure and hospitality job growth rate of 8.0 percent was more than double the national rate of 3.2 percent. While both metropolitan divisions added jobs over the year, the rate of job growth in Dallas-Plano-Irving exceeded that of Fort Worth-Arlington, at 10.3 and 3.2 percent, respectively.

The Dallas area’s professional and business services supersector added 20,600 jobs, a 3.8-percent gain over the year. One of the leading contributors to the supersector’s job growth was Dallas-Plano-Irving’s computer systems design and related services industry where employment increased by 8,500, a 13.6-percent gain. Nationwide, this supersector’s rate of job growth was 3.1 percent over the year.

Locally, education and health services employment expanded by 16,900 jobs, a gain of 4.1 percent over the year. Both metropolitan divisions had annual job gains, with Dallas-Plano-Irving adding 13,000 jobs and Fort Worth-Arlington adding 3,900 jobs. Nationwide, the rate of job growth was 3.2 percent over the year.

  Chart 2. Total nonfarm and selected industry supersector employment, over-the-year percent change, United States and the Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington metropolitan area, March 2016

The local financial activities supersector added 13,000 jobs in the metropolitan area from March 2015, a 4.8-percent increase; nationally, the rate of job growth for this industry was 1.8 percent. Local employment growth was concentrated in the Dallas-Plano-Irving division, which added 11,900 jobs, a 5.5-percent increase.

Government employment in the Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington metropolitan area increased by 11,800 from March 2015; more than 80 percent of the gain came from local government which added 9,600 jobs. Total government employment rose 2.9 percent in the local area compared to a 0.5-percent rise nationwide.

The mining, logging, and construction supersector added 1,400 jobs over the year, an increase of 0.7 percent. All of the employment gain occurred in Dallas-Plano-Irving, which added 4,000 jobs during the period, a 3.2-percent increase. In contrast, employment in this industry declined in the Fort Worth-Arlington division, down by 2,600, a decrease of 3.6 percent.

The Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington manufacturing supersector lost 2,100 jobs from March 2015, a 0.8-percent decrease; nationally, employment in this industry declined 0.2 percent. Within the two local metropolitan divisions, Fort Worth-Arlington lost 2,800 jobs, while employment in Dallas-Plano-Irving was little changed.

Twelve largest metropolitan areas

Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington was 1 of the nation’s 12 largest metropolitan statistical areas in March 2016. All 12 areas experienced over-the-year job growth during the period, with 9 areas exceeding the U.S. average of 2.0 percent. Dallas had the fastest rate of job growth, 3.9 percent, followed by Phoenix-Mesa-Scottsdale (3.7 percent) and San Francisco-Oakland-Hayward (3.2 percent). Houston-The Woodlands-Sugar Land (0.3 percent), Boston-Cambridge-Nashua (1.6 percent), and Chicago-Naperville-Elgin (1.8 percent) had the slowest rates of job growth. (See chart 3 and table 2.)

  Chart 3. Total nonfarm employment, over-the-year percent change, United States and 12 largest metropolitan areas, March 2016

New York-Newark-Jersey City added the largest number of jobs, 193,200, followed by Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim (+145,300) and Dallas (+129,900). Houston had the smallest employment gain over the year, adding 7,700 jobs, followed by Boston, up 42,700.

Professional and business services had the largest, or tied for the largest, employment gains in 5 of the 12 metropolitan areas from March a year ago—Miami-Fort Lauderdale-West Palm Beach, Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington, Phoenix, San Francisco, and Washington-Arlington-Alexandria.

Manufacturing had the largest over-the-year losses in five areas—Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Houston, and Los Angeles. Three areas experienced no annual job losses in any supersector—Miami, New York, and Philadelphia.

Metropolitan area employment data for April 2016 are scheduled to be released on Friday, May 20, 2016, at 10:00 a.m. (ET).


Technical Note

This release presents nonfarm payroll employment estimates from the Current Employment Statistics (CES) program. The CES survey is a Federal-State cooperative endeavor between State employment security agencies and the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

Definitions. Employment data refer to persons on establishment payrolls who receive pay for any part of the pay period that includes the 12th of the month. Persons are counted at their place of work rather than at their place of residence; those appearing on more than one payroll are counted on each payroll. Industries are classified on the basis of their principal activity in accordance with the 2012 version of the North American Industry Classification System.

Method of estimation. The employment data are estimated using a "link relative" technique in which a ratio (link relative) of current-month employment to that of the previous month is computed from a sample of establishments reporting for both months. The estimates of employment for the current month are obtained by multiplying the estimates for the previous month by these ratios. Small-domain models are used as the official estimators for the approximately 39 percent of CES published series which have insufficient sample for direct sample-based estimates.

Annual revisions. Employment estimates are adjusted annually to a complete count of jobs, called benchmarks, derived principally from tax reports that are submitted by employers who are covered under state unemployment insurance (UI) laws. The benchmark information is used to adjust the monthly estimates between the new benchmark and the preceding one and also to establish the level of employment for the new benchmark month. Thus, the benchmarking process establishes the level of employment, and the sample is used to measure the month-to-month changes in the level for the subsequent months.

Reliability of the estimates. The estimates presented in this release are based on sample surveys, administrative data, and modeling and, thus, are subject to sampling and other types of errors. Sampling error is a measure of sampling variability—that is, variation that occurs by chance because a sample rather than the entire population is surveyed. Survey data also are subject to nonsampling errors, such as those which can be introduced into the data collection and processing operations. Estimates not directly derived from sample surveys are subject to additional errors resulting from the specific estimation processes used. The sums of individual items may not always equal the totals shown in the same tables because of rounding.

Employment estimates. Measures of sampling error are available for state CES data at the total nonfarm and supersector levels and for metropolitan area CES data. Information on recent benchmark revisions for states is available on the BLS Web site at www.bls.gov/sae/.

Area definitions. The substate area data published in this release reflect the delineations issued by the U.S. Office of Management and Budget on February 28, 2013. A detailed list of the geographic definitions is available online at www.bls.gov/lau/lausmsa.htm.

The Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington Metropolitan Statistical Area includes Collin, Dallas, Denton, Ellis, Hood, Hunt, Johnson, Kaufman, Parker, Rockwall, Somervell, Tarrant, and Wise Counties in Texas.

Additional information
More complete information on the technical procedures used to develop these estimates and additional data appear in Employment and Earnings, which is available online at www.bls.gov/opub/ee/home.htm. Industry employment data for states and metropolitan areas from the Current Employment Statistics program are also available in the above mentioned news releases and from the Internet at www.bls.gov/sae/.

Information in this release will be made available to sensory impaired individuals upon request. Voice phone: (202) 691-5200; Federal Relay Service: (800) 877-8339.

Table 1. Employees on nonfarm payrolls by industry supersector, United States and Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington metropolitan area and its components, not seasonally adjusted (numbers in thousands)
Area and Industry
 
Mar.
2015
Jan.
2016
Feb.
2016
Mar.
2016(p)
Change from Mar.
2015 to Mar. 2016(p)
Net Change Percent Change

United States

 

Total nonfarm

140,099 141,150 141,987 142,877 2,778 2.0

Mining and logging

848 740 716 703 -145 -17.1

Construction

6,051 6,212 6,215 6,349 298 4.9

Manufacturing

12,254 12,245 12,236 12,228 -26 -0.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

26,449 26,997 26,830 26,953 504 1.9

Information

2,730 2,726 2,764 2,770 40 1.5

Financial activities

8,037 8,155 8,158 8,181 144 1.8

Professional and business services

19,233 19,643 19,723 19,828 595 3.1

Education and health services

21,973 22,261 22,590 22,687 714 3.2

Leisure and hospitality

14,599 14,661 14,792 15,060 461 3.2

Other services

5,577 5,589 5,621 5,652 75 1.3

Government

22,348 21,921 22,342 22,466 118 0.5

Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington, TX Metropolitan Statistical Area

 

Total nonfarm

3,336.7 3,422.2 3,451.4 3,466.6 129.9 3.9

Mining, logging, and construction

196.1 195.1 196.8 197.5 1.4 0.7

Manufacturing

262.8 259.3 260.1 260.7 -2.1 -0.8

Trade, transportation, and utilities

703.9 741.2 740.4 744.2 40.3 5.7

Information

79.5 79.6 80.6 79.9 0.4 0.5

Financial activities

271.7 282.8 283.2 284.7 13.0 4.8

Professional and business services

548.9 558.6 566.5 569.5 20.6 3.8

Education and health services

408.6 422.5 425.3 425.5 16.9 4.1

Leisure and hospitality

337.1 355.2 359.4 364.0 26.9 8.0

Other services

117.7 114.5 117.3 118.4 0.7 0.6

Government

410.4 413.4 421.8 422.2 11.8 2.9

Dallas-Plano-Irving, TX Metropolitan Division

 

Total nonfarm

2,352.6 2,433.8 2,455.9 2,465.2 112.6 4.8

Mining, logging, and construction

124.4 125.9 127.2 128.4 4.0 3.2

Manufacturing

165.9 164.7 165.6 166.6 0.7 0.4

Trade, transportation, and utilities

469.3 499.6 499.3 500.0 30.7 6.5

Information

67.7 68.1 69.1 68.4 0.7 1.0

Financial activities

216.4 226.7 226.9 228.3 11.9 5.5

Professional and business services

440.9 450.4 456.2 456.5 15.6 3.5

Education and health services

283.3 294.2 296.7 296.3 13.0 4.6

Leisure and hospitality

228.1 243.8 246.5 251.5 23.4 10.3

Other services

79.9 79.4 81.4 82.2 2.3 2.9

Government

276.7 281.0 287.0 287.0 10.3 3.7

Fort Worth-Arlington, TX Metropolitan Division

 

Total nonfarm

984.1 988.4 995.5 1,001.4 17.3 1.8

Mining, logging, and construction

71.7 69.2 69.6 69.1 -2.6 -3.6

Manufacturing

96.9 94.6 94.5 94.1 -2.8 -2.9

Trade, transportation, and utilities

234.6 241.6 241.1 244.2 9.6 4.1

Information

11.8 11.5 11.5 11.5 -0.3 -2.5

Financial activities

55.3 56.1 56.3 56.4 1.1 2.0

Professional and business services

108.0 108.2 110.3 113.0 5.0 4.6

Education and health services

125.3 128.3 128.6 129.2 3.9 3.1

Leisure and hospitality

109.0 111.4 112.9 112.5 3.5 3.2

Other services

37.8 35.1 35.9 36.2 -1.6 -4.2

Government

133.7 132.4 134.8 135.2 1.5 1.1

(p) preliminary


Table 2. Employees on nonfarm payrolls by industry supersector, 12 largest metropolitan areas, not seasonally adjusted (numbers in thousands)
Area and Industry
 
Mar.
2015
Jan.
2016
Feb.
2016
Mar.
2016(p)
Change from
Mar. 2015 to Mar. 2016(p)
Net Change Percent Change

Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Roswell, GA

 

Total nonfarm

2,545.5 2,598.8 2,611.2 2,622.5 77.0 3.0

Mining and logging

1.4 1.5 1.5 1.5 0.1 7.1

Construction

104.4 109.7 112.4 112.9 8.5 8.1

Manufacturing

156.0 160.5 160.2 161.0 5.0 3.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

568.8 587.4 586.7 587.1 18.3 3.2

Information

87.4 86.6 86.2 85.9 -1.5 -1.7

Financial activities

160.4 163.0 161.9 161.9 1.5 0.9

Professional and business services

470.3 476.3 483.8 484.3 14.0 3.0

Education and health services

315.2 320.1 322.6 326.2 11.0 3.5

Leisure and hospitality

261.6 271.1 271.6 275.7 14.1 5.4

Other services

94.8 97.2 96.3 96.8 2.0 2.1

Government

325.2 325.4 328.0 329.2 4.0 1.2

Boston-Cambridge-Nashua, MA-NH

 

Total nonfarm

2,602.2 2,618.0 2,625.6 2,644.9 42.7 1.6

Mining, logging, and construction

91.3 102.0 99.5 101.2 9.9 10.8

Manufacturing

191.8 189.4 188.7 188.6 -3.2 -1.7

Trade, transportation, and utilities

408.2 417.3 410.3 413.5 5.3 1.3

Information

76.4 77.1 76.9 77.4 1.0 1.3

Financial activities

178.2 183.7 184.1 183.6 5.4 3.0

Professional and business services

441.9 445.4 446.1 448.5 6.6 1.5

Education and health services

557.0 558.0 568.6 572.4 15.4 2.8

Leisure and hospitality

240.4 237.4 236.0 240.8 0.4 0.2

Other services

98.7 100.6 100.1 102.6 3.9 4.0

Government

318.3 307.1 315.3 316.3 -2.0 -0.6

Chicago-Naperville-Elgin, IL-IN-WI

 

Total nonfarm

4,493.5 4,514.9 4,542.2 4,574.9 81.4 1.8

Mining and logging

1.5 1.2 1.2 1.4 -0.1 -6.7

Construction

148.6 150.3 149.5 156.4 7.8 5.2

Manufacturing

412.9 410.6 411.0 411.3 -1.6 -0.4

Trade, transportation, and utilities

908.3 923.5 920.2 922.9 14.6 1.6

Information

80.1 80.9 80.7 81.0 0.9 1.1

Financial activities

289.1 290.8 290.2 294.0 4.9 1.7

Professional and business services

783.4 774.9 783.5 786.3 2.9 0.4

Education and health services

699.7 704.8 712.9 712.4 12.7 1.8

Leisure and hospitality

427.4 437.3 440.3 452.3 24.9 5.8

Other services

193.1 192.6 194.9 195.1 2.0 1.0

Government

549.4 548.0 557.8 561.8 12.4 2.3

Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington, TX

 

Total nonfarm

3,336.7 3,422.2 3,451.4 3,466.6 129.9 3.9

Mining, logging, and construction

196.1 195.1 196.8 197.5 1.4 0.7

Manufacturing

262.8 259.3 260.1 260.7 -2.1 -0.8

Trade, transportation, and utilities

703.9 741.2 740.4 744.2 40.3 5.7

Information

79.5 79.6 80.6 79.9 0.4 0.5

Financial activities

271.7 282.8 283.2 284.7 13.0 4.8

Professional and business services

548.9 558.6 566.5 569.5 20.6 3.8

Education and health services

408.6 422.5 425.3 425.5 16.9 4.1

Leisure and hospitality

337.1 355.2 359.4 364.0 26.9 8.0

Other services

117.7 114.5 117.3 118.4 0.7 0.6

Government

410.4 413.4 421.8 422.2 11.8 2.9

Houston-The Woodlands-Sugar Land, TX

 

Total nonfarm

2,980.1 2,973.5 2,983.2 2,987.8 7.7 0.3

Mining and logging

104.6 92.5 90.1 90.9 -13.7 -13.1

Construction

214.9 220.9 220.7 217.8 2.9 1.3

Manufacturing

255.3 237.4 234.5 235.4 -19.9 -7.8

Trade, transportation, and utilities

604.8 612.6 609.1 610.2 5.4 0.9

Information

32.0 31.6 31.9 31.2 -0.8 -2.5

Financial activities

150.1 151.8 151.6 152.0 1.9 1.3

Professional and business services

469.7 458.4 459.7 458.2 -11.5 -2.4

Education and health services

362.8 375.3 378.4 378.8 16.0 4.4

Leisure and hospitality

294.0 305.3 309.3 313.3 19.3 6.6

Other services

105.9 105.6 105.6 106.0 0.1 0.1

Government

386.0 382.1 392.3 394.0 8.0 2.1

Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, CA

 

Total nonfarm

5,767.2 5,834.7 5,890.9 5,912.5 145.3 2.5

Mining and logging

4.2 4.3 4.2 4.1 -0.1 -2.4

Construction

209.2 220.3 225.0 225.0 15.8 7.6

Manufacturing

518.4 508.4 510.0 512.4 -6.0 -1.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

1,062.5 1,088.1 1,077.7 1,077.6 15.1 1.4

Information

230.1 224.1 235.7 236.7 6.6 2.9

Financial activities

326.7 331.1 332.3 332.6 5.9 1.8

Professional and business services

875.6 883.3 893.4 895.6 20.0 2.3

Education and health services

934.6 957.0 975.3 980.3 45.7 4.9

Leisure and hospitality

674.8 691.8 698.7 703.0 28.2 4.2

Other services

198.6 196.6 200.5 201.2 2.6 1.3

Government

732.5 729.7 738.1 744.0 11.5 1.6

Miami-Fort Lauderdale-West Palm Beach, FL

 

Total nonfarm

2,498.3 2,542.7 2,556.1 2,562.9 64.6 2.6

Mining and logging

0.6 0.6 0.6 0.6 0.0 0.0

Construction

108.1 115.7 116.1 117.1 9.0 8.3

Manufacturing

83.5 84.8 85.7 85.7 2.2 2.6

Trade, transportation, and utilities

580.3 592.4 591.0 591.9 11.6 2.0

Information

47.9 48.0 48.0 48.2 0.3 0.6

Financial activities

172.6 178.4 180.3 181.2 8.6 5.0

Professional and business services

399.7 408.4 411.6 411.3 11.6 2.9

Education and health services

364.9 372.7 374.8 374.5 9.6 2.6

Leisure and hospitality

313.3 313.4 316.9 319.5 6.2 2.0

Other services

121.1 123.0 123.4 124.2 3.1 2.6

Government

306.3 305.3 307.7 308.7 2.4 0.8

New York-Newark-Jersey City, NY-NJ-PA

 

Total nonfarm

9,182.4 9,258.3 9,294.6 9,375.6 193.2 2.1

Mining, logging, and construction

341.9 358.2 353.6 367.9 26.0 7.6

Manufacturing

365.2 367.7 369.6 369.4 4.2 1.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

1,687.5 1,714.2 1,695.3 1,695.6 8.1 0.5

Information

282.9 284.2 287.1 287.3 4.4 1.6

Financial activities

753.4 760.4 762.7 765.6 12.2 1.6

Professional and business services

1,445.6 1,466.6 1,468.1 1,484.0 38.4 2.7

Education and health services

1,779.5 1,792.4 1,815.7 1,835.1 55.6 3.1

Leisure and hospitality

822.7 823.0 822.8 840.3 17.6 2.1

Other services

404.7 410.0 413.4 416.7 12.0 3.0

Government

1,299.0 1,281.6 1,306.3 1,313.7 14.7 1.1

Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington, PA-NJ-DE-MD

 

Total nonfarm

2,782.2 2,814.3 2,828.2 2,853.9 71.7 2.6

Mining, logging, and construction

101.4 107.4 105.0 108.4 7.0 6.9

Manufacturing

180.7 181.1 181.0 182.8 2.1 1.2

Trade, transportation, and utilities

507.4 518.2 514.5 520.1 12.7 2.5

Information

46.4 46.4 46.3 46.4 0.0 0.0

Financial activities

206.3 209.1 209.4 209.3 3.0 1.5

Professional and business services

437.4 450.5 452.0 454.9 17.5 4.0

Education and health services

603.3 608.2 620.4 620.5 17.2 2.9

Leisure and hospitality

240.8 240.0 239.0 249.0 8.2 3.4

Other services

116.4 116.9 118.1 118.1 1.7 1.5

Government

342.1 336.5 342.5 344.4 2.3 0.7

Phoenix-Mesa-Scottsdale, AZ

 

Total nonfarm

1,903.1 1,946.9 1,963.3 1,973.0 69.9 3.7

Mining and logging

3.4 3.3 3.3 3.3 -0.1 -2.9

Construction

96.7 100.9 103.0 104.9 8.2 8.5

Manufacturing

118.1 120.6 119.6 119.7 1.6 1.4

Trade, transportation, and utilities

370.4 383.6 382.0 381.3 10.9 2.9

Information

35.8 38.6 38.2 38.3 2.5 7.0

Financial activities

164.5 172.1 174.2 175.8 11.3 6.9

Professional and business services

315.6 331.2 331.4 330.9 15.3 4.8

Education and health services

278.2 289.5 291.1 292.5 14.3 5.1

Leisure and hospitality

212.2 210.2 212.5 217.6 5.4 2.5

Other services

65.4 65.3 66.3 67.1 1.7 2.6

Government

242.8 231.6 241.7 241.6 -1.2 -0.5

San Francisco-Oakland-Hayward, CA

 

Total nonfarm

2,224.4 2,276.3 2,285.2 2,295.5 71.1 3.2

Mining and logging

1.0 0.9 0.9 0.9 -0.1 -10.0

Construction

105.7 113.6 113.2 114.4 8.7 8.2

Manufacturing

125.2 126.2 126.6 126.4 1.2 1.0

Trade, transportation, and utilities

357.9 374.2 370.4 370.1 12.2 3.4

Information

82.5 85.8 85.8 85.9 3.4 4.1

Financial activities

127.9 128.6 128.5 129.2 1.3 1.0

Professional and business services

452.7 469.5 470.5 472.0 19.3 4.3

Education and health services

326.8 333.1 339.3 340.9 14.1 4.3

Leisure and hospitality

251.5 253.1 255.7 257.5 6.0 2.4

Other services

82.8 81.4 82.6 83.5 0.7 0.8

Government

310.4 309.9 311.7 314.7 4.3 1.4

Washington-Arlington-Alexandria, DC-VA-MD-WV

 

Total nonfarm

3,119.9 3,171.3 3,179.6 3,206.5 86.6 2.8

Mining, logging, and construction

142.7 150.7 149.3 154.8 12.1 8.5

Manufacturing

51.9 52.0 52.2 52.4 0.5 1.0

Trade, transportation, and utilities

392.4 405.3 401.7 405.7 13.3 3.4

Information

76.6 75.0 75.4 74.9 -1.7 -2.2

Financial activities

152.6 154.4 154.1 154.6 2.0 1.3

Professional and business services

707.7 724.0 722.4 731.8 24.1 3.4

Education and health services

413.2 417.8 422.7 422.8 9.6 2.3

Leisure and hospitality

295.6 306.1 304.1 311.4 15.8 5.3

Other services

193.7 196.3 197.6 198.5 4.8 2.5

Government

693.5 689.7 700.1 699.6 6.1 0.9

(p) preliminary

Last Modified Date: Monday, April 25, 2016