Jobs and Income
The jobs and income section has personal income estimates from the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis for states (quarterly and annual) and Maryland counties (annual). Jobs by place of work data from the U.S. BEA are available for states and Maryland counties annually.
Also available from this site are annual job estimates for Maryland (and other states) from the current employment statistics(CES) program. There is a difference in coverage between the BEA and CES data. The BEA series is more comprehensive in that it includes federal military, railroad, household, agricultural, and other workers not covered by the unemployment insurance system. In addition, the BEA data includes estimates of proprietors. As a result, BEA job estimates will always be significantly higher than job estimates from the CES program.
The County Business Patterns data on this site are an analysis of high tech and biotech establishments available at the zip code level.
U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA)
Jobs and Income Data for U. S. and Maryland's Jurisdictions :
- Annual Jobs & Personal Income for all States & Regions in U.S. Through 2013 (10/14)
- State Quarterly Personal Income Through The 2nd Quarter of 2014 (10/14)
- 2012 Annual Job Data for Maryland's Jurisdictions (5/14)
- 2012 Annual Income Data for Maryland's Jurisdictions (12/13)
- Number of State & Local Government Employees per 10,000 Population (5/14)
2011 IRS Individual Income Tax Returns by Maryland's Zip Codes - 4/14
- Earned Income Tax Credit Filers Reflect High Poverty ZIP Codes for Female Headed Families
- Tax Return Data Shows Wide Income Variability Among Maryland's ZIP Codes
- Data Tables :
- Individual Income Tax Returns: Selected Income and Tax Items by State, ZIP Code and Size of Adjusted Gross Income, 2011
- Maryland ZIP Codes Sorted by Highest Average Adjusted Gross Income, 2011 :
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Wage & Salary Jobs by Place of Work Through 2013 (CES) - 4/14
|The pace of job growth in 2013 slowed significantly in Maryland, while remaining steady in the U.S. Four years after the end of the Great Recession, and after three consecutive years of job gains, job totals have yet to reach pre‐recession peaks for Maryland as well as for the nation as a whole. . ----> More Detail Information|