Let us pray for the state of New Mexico……the state is struggling in many ways, morally and economically. We are praying that New Mexico will stop allowing the murder of babies through abortion. What is not understood, that God cannot bless New Mexico when the state kills his babies? Albuquerque is the abortion Capital.

Stop abortion New Mexico and watch how God blesses the state.

2 Chronicles 7:14….if my people, who are called by my name, will humble themselves and pray and seek my face and turn from their wicked ways, then I will hear from heaven, and I will forgive their sin and will heal their land.

Read this report:  ABQ Journal Report

We also provide you with this news release FGGAM NEWS received from New Mexico Workforce Solutions:

401 Broadway N.E., Albuquerque, NM 87102 FOR MORE INFORMATION: Contact:  Economic Research & Analysis Bureau P.O. Box 1928, Albuquerque, NM 87103 For Release: March 13, 2017 News Release For Business Editor Celina Bussey Secretary Susana Martinez Governor The New Mexico Department of Workforce Solutions will post data online concurrently with the releases listed at www.dws.state.nm.us under “Labor Market Information.” EMPLOYMENT NEWS RELEASE 1 New Mexico’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 6.7 percent in January 2017, unchanged from December and up from 6.5 percent a year ago. The national unemployment rate was 4.8 percent, up from 4.7 percent in December and down from 4.9 percent in January 2016. Total nonfarm payroll employment grew by 900 jobs, or 0.1 percent, between January 2016 and January 2017. The private sector was up 5,500 jobs, or 0.9 percent. The goods-producing industries reported their twenty-first consecutive loss. The industries were down 4,100 jobs, or 4.5 percent, mainly due to continued losses in mining. The private service-providing industries added 9,600 jobs, representing a gain of 1.8 percent. Five industries added jobs, six reported losses, and two were unchanged from January 2016. Education and health services remains the largest private industry in New Mexico and has also reported the largest growth in every month since July 2014. The industry added 3,200 jobs, representing an increase of 2.3 percent. Health care and social assistance posted a gain of 2,500 jobs, or 2.2 percent. Employment in educational services grew by 700 jobs, or 3.3 percent, down from a series-high peak of 2,500 jobs in February 2014. Leisure and hospitality showed the second-largest growth of all industries in January. The industry added 2,900 jobs, representing an increase of 3.1 percent. Professional and business services registered an over-the-year increase of 2,300 jobs, or 2.3 percent. The industry has trended up from a post-recessionary trough of 96,500 jobs in January 2012, and employment levels have exceeded 100,000 jobs in every month since April 2016. The information industry hit its largest gain in nine years, 1,100 jobs, or 9.6 percent, which represents the largest percentage increase of all industries for the month. Miscellaneous other services added 1,000 jobs, equaling the industry’s growth in the previous month and representing a gain of 3.7 percent. Mining losses have exceeded those of any other industry since April 2015. Nevertheless, growth has improved from a loss of 6,900 jobs in February 2016 to a loss of only 3,200 jobs, or 14.5 percent, in January 2017. Manufacturing employment decreased by 900 jobs, representing a loss of 3.3 percent. Durable goods manufacturing declined by 1,200 jobs, or 7.5 percent, while non-durable goods manufacturing reported an increase of 300 jobs, or 2.8 percent. Retail trade reported a loss of 500 jobs, or 0.5 percent. Employment in transportation, warehousing, and utilities was down 300 jobs, or 1.2 percent. Wholesale trade decreased by 100 jobs, representing a loss of 0.5 percent. Employment in each of construction and financial activities was unchanged from the previous month. Government employment was down 4,600 jobs, or 2.4 percent. State government posted a loss of 2,700 jobs, or 4.7 percent, while state government education reported a loss of 1,900 jobs, or 7.3 percent. Local government employment declined by 2,100 jobs, or 2.0 percent, with local government education down 1,800 jobs, or 3.3 percent. Federal government was up 200 jobs, or 0.7 percent. This month’s estimates incorporate annual revisions resulting from the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ annual benchmarking, in which the Current Employment Statistics estimates are anchored more closely to employment reported in the Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages. This month’s release also incorporates the breaking out of two supersector industries into more detailed industries (at the statewide level only). Manufacturing will now be broken out into durable goods manufacturing and non-durable goods manufacturing, while education and health services will be broken out into educational services and health care and social assistance. Detailed analysis will be provided in the Labor Market Review scheduled for release on March 20.

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