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  1. Total nonfarm payroll employment fell by 20.5 million in April, and the unemployment rate rose to 14.7 percent. The changes in these measures reflect the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic. Employment fell sharply in all major industry sectors, with heavy job losses in leisure and hospitality. View the full article
  2. Total nonfarm payroll employment fell by 701,000 in March, and the unemployment rate rose to 4.4 percent. These changes reflect the effects of the coronavirus (COVID-19) and efforts to contain it. Employment in leisure and hospitality fell sharply, with smaller job losses in other industries. View the full article
  3. Nonfarm payroll employment rose by 273,000 in February, and the unemployment rate (3.5 percent) changed little. Employment rose in health care and social assistance, food services and drinking places, government, construction, professional and technical services, and financial activities. View the full article
  4. Total nonfarm payroll employment rose by 225,000 in January, and the unemployment rate was little changed at 3.6 percent. Notable job gains occurred in construction, in health care, and in transportation and warehousing. View the full article
  5. Total nonfarm payroll employment rose by 145,000 in December, and the unemployment rate was unchanged at 3.5 percent. Notable job gains occurred in retail trade and health care, while mining lost jobs. View the full article
  6. Total nonfarm payroll employment rose by 266,000 in November, and the unemployment rate was little changed at 3.5 percent. Notable job gains occurred in health care and in professional and technical services. Employment rose in manufacturing, reflecting the return of workers from a strike. View the full article
  7. Total nonfarm payroll employment rose by 128,000 in October, and the unemployment rate was little changed at 3.6 percent. Food services and drinking places, social assistance, and financial activities added jobs. Employment fell in motor vehicles and parts manufacturing due to a strike. View the full article
  8. The unemployment rate declined to 3.5 percent in September, and total nonfarm payroll employment rose by 136,000. Employment in health care and in professional and business services continued to trend up. View the full article
  9. Total nonfarm payroll employment rose by 130,000 in August, and the unemployment rate held at 3.7 percent. Federal government employment rose, largely due to the hiring of temporary workers for the 2020 Census. Health care and financial activities also added jobs, while mining lost jobs. View the full article
  10. Total nonfarm payroll employment rose by 164,000 in July, and the unemployment rate was unchanged at 3.7 percent. Notable job gains occurred in professional and technical services, health care, social assistance, and financial activities. View the full article
  11. Total nonfarm payroll employment increased by 224,000 in June, and the unemployment rate was little changed at 3.7 percent. Notable job gains occurred in professional and business services, in health care, and in transportation and warehousing. View the full article
  12. Total nonfarm payroll employment edged up in May (+75,000), and the unemployment rate remained at 3.6 percent. Employment continued to trend up in professional and business services and in health care. View the full article
  13. Total nonfarm payroll employment increased by 263,000 in April, and the unemployment rate declined to 3.6 percent. Notable job gains occurred in professional and business services, construction, health care, and social assistance. View the full article
  14. Total nonfarm payroll employment increased by 196,000 in March, and the unemployment rate was unchanged at 3.8 percent. Notable job gains occurred in health care and in professional and technical services. View the full article
  15. Total nonfarm payroll employment changed little in February (+20,000), and the unemployment rate declined to 3.8 percent. Employment in professional and business services, health care, and wholesale trade continued to trend up, while construction employment decreased. View the full article