JobNET allows you to search your local area for 16,751 jobs listed with the Oregon Employment Department and for jobs that are posted elsewhere on the internet. JobNET searches not only for your desired occupation, but also related occupations that may be a good match for your skills.
Type in a job title or occupation type and select a region to get started!
The ALMIS Employer Database provides information on 500,000 employers in Oregon, Idaho, Washington and selected counties in California and Nevada, and is licensed for career exploration, job search assistance, job development efforts. Search by employer name, employer size and industry classification is provided along with links to detailed maps showing employer location.
Search Around the State, a weekly summary of employment-related news from around Oregon.
Use the Oregon Employment Department's job matching tool.
Here you can find all currently open positions with Oregon state government agencies.
Find jobs in other states.
The U.S. Government's official site for jobs and employment information
provided by the United States Office of Personnel Management.
The Wage and Hour Division enforces laws covering state minimum wage and overtime requirements, working conditions, child labor, farm and forest labor contracting, wage collection, and prevailing wages for public works contracts.
Information on apprenticeships and statewide listings.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics' green jobs website has information about federal efforts to learn more about green jobs, including the proposed federal definition of a green job.
The Green Jobs Community of Practice is a platform for workforce professionals and others to discuss and share practices, create partnerships, and share research about green jobs.
Job seekers and training providers want to know which skills give applicants an edge in the job market.
Results from the 2013 Oregon Job Vacancy Survey are in, and show about 32,000 vacancies in fall 2013.
While no one claims there's a plethora of jobs out there, some employers are hiring.
Employers are heavily recruiting the same types of jobs in nearly every area of the state.
People with more than one job seem to have been hit harder by the Great Recession than those with a single job.
Learn what it takes to ace your next interview.
If you are interested in a trade, such as carpentry or masonry, you will want to read this article about apprenticeships.
To keep yourself on track, treat your job search like a real job: establish a routine, stay organized, and set goals.
Read about the types of businesses where teenagers often find jobs.
Meet an engineering manager with great insight on what employers are looking for.
Monthly graphs showing the latest trends in the number of help wanted online advertisements for jobs in Oregon and six metro areas.
In fall 2012, employers reported 13,808 job vacancies as "difficult to fill." These vacancies were more likely to require education beyond high school, and much more likely to require previous work experience.
Middle-skill jobs are important to Oregon's economy. But how do they compare to low- and high-skill jobs?