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Economic News Release
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State Employment and Unemployment Summary

For release 10:00 a.m. (EDT) Friday, June 19, 2020                      USDL-20-1233

Technical information: 
 Employment:	sminfo@bls.gov  *  www.bls.gov/sae
 Unemployment:	lausinfo@bls.gov  *  www.bls.gov/lau

Media contact:	(202) 691-5902  *  PressOffice@bls.gov


             STATE EMPLOYMENT AND UNEMPLOYMENT -- MAY 2020


Unemployment rates were lower in May in 38 states and the District of Columbia,
higher in 3 states, and stable in 9 states, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics
reported today. All 50 states and the District had jobless rate increases from
a year earlier. The national unemployment rate declined by 1.4 percentage points
over the month to 13.3 percent but was 9.7 points higher than in May 2019.

Nonfarm payroll employment increased in 46 states, decreased in Hawaii and the
District of Columbia, and was unchanged in 3 states in May 2020. Over the year,
nonfarm payroll employment decreased in all 50 states and the District.

This news release presents statistics from two monthly programs. The civilian
labor force and unemployment data are modeled based largely on a survey of
households. These data pertain to individuals by where they reside. The employment
data are from an establishment survey that measures nonfarm employment, hours,
and earnings by industry. These data pertain to jobs on payrolls defined by where
the establishments are located. For more information about the concepts and
statistical methodologies used by these two programs, see the Technical Note.

Unemployment

Nevada had the highest unemployment rate in May, 25.3 percent, followed by Hawaii,
22.6 percent, and Michigan, 21.2 percent. The rates in Delaware (15.8 percent),
Florida (14.5 percent), Massachusetts (16.3 percent), and Minnesota (9.9 percent)
set new series highs. (All state series begin in 1976.) Nebraska had the lowest
unemployment rate, 5.2 percent. In total, 24 states and the District of Columbia
had unemployment rates lower than the U.S. figure of 13.3 percent, 12 states had
higher rates, and 14 states had rates that were not appreciably different from 
that of the nation. (See tables A and 1.)

In May, the largest unemployment rate decreases occurred in Mississippi (-5.7
percentage points), Kentucky (-5.6 points), and Indiana (-5.2 points). Rates
declined over the month by at least 2.0 percentage points in an additional 18
states and the District of Columbia. The over-the-month jobless rate increases
occurred in Minnesota (+1.2 percentage points), Connecticut (+1.1 points), and
Florida (+0.7 point). Nine states had rates that were not notably different from
those of a month earlier, though some had changes that were at least as large
numerically as the significant changes. (See table B.)

The largest unemployment rate increases from May 2019 occurred in Nevada (+21.3
percentage points), Hawaii (+19.9 points), and Michigan (+17.0 points), with
another 12 states experiencing increases of 10.0 points or more. The smallest
over-the-year rate increases occurred in Nebraska (+2.1 percentage points) and
the District of Columbia (+3.4 points). (See table C.)

Nonfarm Payroll Employment

Nonfarm payroll employment increased in 46 states, decreased in Hawaii and the
District of Columbia, and remained unchanged in 3 states in May 2020. The largest 
job gains occurred in Texas (+237,800), Pennsylvania (+198,300), and Florida 
(+182,900). The largest percentage increases occurred in Vermont (+6.4 percent),
Michigan (+5.2 percent), and Montana and Pennsylvania (+4.0 percent each). 
Employment decreased in Hawaii (-6,000, or -1.1 percent) and the District (-9,100,
or -1.2 percent). (See tables D and 3.)

All 50 states and the District of Columbia had over-the-year decreases in nonfarm
payroll employment in May. The largest job declines occurred in California
(-2,267,100), New York (-1,794,000), and Texas (-917,800). The smallest declines
occurred in Wyoming (-26,900), South Dakota (-33,100), and Alaska (-40,700). The
largest percentage declines occurred in Hawaii (-20.1 percent), Michigan (-19.2
percent), and New York (-18.3 percent). The smallest percentage declines occurred
in Utah (-4.8 percent), Arizona (-5.7 percent), and Idaho (-5.9 percent). (See
table E.)

_____________
The Metropolitan Area Employment and Unemployment news release for May is
scheduled to be released on Wednesday, July 1, 2020, at 10:00 a.m. (EDT).
The State Employment and Unemployment news release for June is scheduled
to be released on Friday, July 17, 2020, at 10:00 a.m. (EDT).


 __________________________________________________________________________________ 
| 										   |
|                Coronavirus (COVID-19) Pandemic Impact on May 2020		   |
|                     Establishment and Household Survey Data			   |
|										   |
| BLS has continued to review all estimation and methodological procedures for	   |
| the establishment survey, which included the review of data, estimation	   |
| processes, the application of the birth-death model, and seasonal adjustment.	   |
| Business births and deaths cannot be adequately captured by the establishment	   |
| survey as they occur. Therefore, the Current Employment Statistics (CES)	   |
| program uses a model to account for the relatively stable net employment 	   |
| change generated by business births and deaths. Due to the impact of COVID-19,   |
| the relationship between business births and deaths is no longer stable. 	   |
| Typically, reports with zero employment are not included in estimation. For	   |
| the April final estimates, CES included a portion of these reports in the	   |
| estimates and made modifications to the birth-death model. For the May 2020	   |
| preliminary estimates, in addition to the inclusion of reported zeros and the	   |
| modification of the model, the establishment survey included a portion of the	   |
| reports that returned to reporting positive employment from reporting zero	   |
| employment. For more information, see www.bls.gov/web/empsit/cesbd.htm.	   |
| 										   |
| In the establishment survey, workers who are paid by their employer for all	   |
| or any part of the pay period including the 12th of the month are counted as	   |
| employed, even if they were not actually at their jobs. Workers who are	   |
| temporarily or permanently absent from their jobs and are not being paid are	   |
| not counted as employed, even if they are continuing to receive benefits. The	   |
| length of the reference period does vary across the respondents in the	   |
| establishment survey; one-third of businesses have a weekly pay period,	   |
| slightly over 40 percent a bi-weekly, about 20 percent semi-monthly, and a 	   |
| small amount monthly.								   |
| 										   |
| For the May 2020 estimates of household employment and unemployment from the	   |
| Local Area Unemployment Statistics (LAUS) program, BLS continued to implement	   |
| level-shift outliers in the employment and/or unemployment inputs to the	   |
| models, based on statistical evaluation of movements in each area's inputs.	   |
| Both the Current Population Survey inputs, which serve as the primary inputs	   |
| to the LAUS models, and the nonfarm payroll employment and unemployment	   |
| insurance claims covariates were examined for outliers. The resulting		   |
| implementation of level shifts preserved movements in the published estimates	   |
| that the models otherwise would have discounted, without requiring changes	   |
| to how the models create estimates at other points in the time series.	   |
| 										   |
| Effective with the April 2020 revised and May 2020 preliminary data, BLS	   |
| modified the LAUS seasonal adjustment process to isolate level shifts from	   |
| the estimation of seasonal factors. This mitigated distortions that had been	   |
| present in the preliminary data for April 2020, which had resulted from the	   |
| complex relationships between level shifts in the household survey and 	   |
| covariate inputs to the state models. In addition, due to the increasing	   |
| complexity of the outlier treatments, use of the Reproducing Kernel Hilbert	   |
| Space filter to smooth the seasonally adjusted estimates was suspended. These	   |
| changes to the seasonal adjustment and smoothing procedures resulted in some	   |
| unusually large monthly revisions to the LAUS seasonally adjusted estimates	   |
| for April 2020.								   |
| 										   |
| In future cycles, the complex relationships between level shifts in the inputs   |
| and the revisions to the covariate inputs are likely to result in revisions	   |
| to LAUS data for the prior month of larger magnitudes than the historical	   |
| norms. This includes both the seasonally adjusted and not seasonally adjusted	   |
| data.										   |
| 										   |
| The "Frequently asked questions" document at					   |
| www.bls.gov/cps/employment-situation-covid19-faq-may-2020.pdf extensively	   |
| discusses the impact of a misclassification in the household survey on the	   |
| national estimates for May 2020. This misclassification continued to be	   |
| widespread geographically, with BLS analysis indicating that all states again	   |
| were affected to at least some degree. However, according to usual practice,	   |
| the data from the household survey are accepted as recorded. To maintain data	   |
| integrity, no ad hoc actions are taken to reclassify survey responses. Hence,	   |
| the household survey estimates of employed and unemployed people that serve	   |
| as the primary inputs to the state models were affected to varying degrees	   |
| by the misclassification, which in turn affected the official LAUS estimates	   |
| for May 2020.									   |
| 										   |
| Household data for Puerto Rico are not modeled, but rather are derived from	   |
| a monthly household survey similar to the Current Population Survey. Due to	   |
| the effects of the pandemic and efforts to contain the virus, Puerto Rico had	   |
| not been able to conduct its household survey for March or April 2020. 	   |
| Although data collection resumed for May 2020, BLS has not had sufficient 	   |
| opportunity to evaluate the resulting estimates or begin the process of 	   |
| interpolating data for the missing months, which will be necessary for 	   |
| seasonal adjustment. Hence, no estimates for Puerto Rico are being		   |
| published by BLS in conjunction with this news release.			   |
|__________________________________________________________________________________|



Table A. States with unemployment rates significantly different
from that of the U.S., May 2020, seasonally adjusted
--------------------------------------------------------------
                State                |          Rate(p)
--------------------------------------------------------------
United States (1) ...................|          13.3
                                     |              
Alabama .............................|           9.9
Arizona .............................|           8.9
Arkansas ............................|           9.5
California ..........................|          16.3
Colorado ............................|          10.2
Connecticut .........................|           9.4
Delaware ............................|          15.8
District of Columbia ................|           8.9
Florida .............................|          14.5
Georgia .............................|           9.7
                                     |              
Hawaii ..............................|          22.6
Idaho ...............................|           8.9
Illinois ............................|          15.2
Iowa ................................|          10.0
Kansas ..............................|          10.0
Kentucky ............................|          11.0
Maine ...............................|           9.3
Maryland ............................|           9.9
Massachusetts .......................|          16.3
Michigan ............................|          21.2
                                     |              
Minnesota ...........................|           9.9
Mississippi .........................|          10.6
Missouri ............................|          10.1
Montana .............................|           9.0
Nebraska ............................|           5.2
Nevada ..............................|          25.3
New Jersey ..........................|          15.2
New Mexico ..........................|           9.2
New York ............................|          14.5
North Dakota ........................|           9.1
                                     |              
Rhode Island ........................|          16.3
South Dakota ........................|           9.4
Tennessee ...........................|          11.3
Utah ................................|           8.5
Virginia ............................|           9.4
Washington ..........................|          15.1
Wyoming .............................|           8.8
--------------------------------------------------------------
   (1) Data are not preliminary.
   (p) = preliminary.


Table B. States with statistically significant unemployment rate changes
from April 2020 to May 2020, seasonally adjusted
-------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                |          Rate         |
                                |-----------|-----------| Over-the-month
             State              |   April   |    May    |    change(p)
                                |    2020   |  2020(p)  |
-------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alabama ........................|    13.8   |     9.9   |      -3.9
Alaska .........................|    13.5   |    12.6   |       -.9
Arizona ........................|    13.4   |     8.9   |      -4.5
Arkansas .......................|    10.8   |     9.5   |      -1.3
Colorado .......................|    12.2   |    10.2   |      -2.0
Connecticut ....................|     8.3   |     9.4   |       1.1
District of Columbia ...........|    11.7   |     8.9   |      -2.8
Florida ........................|    13.8   |    14.5   |        .7
Georgia ........................|    12.6   |     9.7   |      -2.9
Hawaii .........................|    23.8   |    22.6   |      -1.2
                                |           |           |          
Idaho ..........................|    11.8   |     8.9   |      -2.9
Illinois .......................|    17.2   |    15.2   |      -2.0
Indiana ........................|    17.5   |    12.3   |      -5.2
Iowa ...........................|    11.0   |    10.0   |      -1.0
Kansas .........................|    11.9   |    10.0   |      -1.9
Kentucky .......................|    16.6   |    11.0   |      -5.6
Louisiana ......................|    15.1   |    13.3   |      -1.8
Maine ..........................|    10.4   |     9.3   |      -1.1
Michigan .......................|    24.0   |    21.2   |      -2.8
Minnesota ......................|     8.7   |     9.9   |       1.2
                                |           |           |          
Mississippi ....................|    16.3   |    10.6   |      -5.7
Montana ........................|    11.9   |     9.0   |      -2.9
Nebraska .......................|     8.7   |     5.2   |      -3.5
Nevada .........................|    30.1   |    25.3   |      -4.8
New Hampshire ..................|    17.1   |    14.5   |      -2.6
New Jersey .....................|    16.3   |    15.2   |      -1.1
New Mexico .....................|    11.9   |     9.2   |      -2.7
New York .......................|    15.3   |    14.5   |       -.8
Ohio ...........................|    17.6   |    13.7   |      -3.9
Oklahoma .......................|    14.7   |    12.6   |      -2.1
                                |           |           |          
Pennsylvania ...................|    16.1   |    13.1   |      -3.0
Rhode Island ...................|    18.1   |    16.3   |      -1.8
South Dakota ...................|    10.9   |     9.4   |      -1.5
Tennessee ......................|    15.5   |    11.3   |      -4.2
Texas ..........................|    13.5   |    13.0   |       -.5
Utah ...........................|    10.4   |     8.5   |      -1.9
Vermont ........................|    16.5   |    12.7   |      -3.8
Virginia .......................|    11.2   |     9.4   |      -1.8
Washington .....................|    16.3   |    15.1   |      -1.2
West Virginia ..................|    15.9   |    12.9   |      -3.0
Wisconsin ......................|    13.6   |    12.0   |      -1.6
Wyoming ........................|     9.6   |     8.8   |       -.8
-------------------------------------------------------------------------
   (p) = preliminary.


Table C. States with statistically significant unemployment rate changes
from May 2019 to May 2020, seasonally adjusted
-------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                |          Rate         |
                                |-----------|-----------|  Over-the-year
             State              |    May    |    May    |    change(p)
                                |    2019   |  2020(p)  |
-------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alabama ........................|     3.0   |     9.9   |       6.9
Alaska .........................|     6.2   |    12.6   |       6.4
Arizona ........................|     4.8   |     8.9   |       4.1
Arkansas .......................|     3.5   |     9.5   |       6.0
California .....................|     4.1   |    16.3   |      12.2
Colorado .......................|     2.8   |    10.2   |       7.4
Connecticut ....................|     3.7   |     9.4   |       5.7
Delaware .......................|     3.7   |    15.8   |      12.1
District of Columbia ...........|     5.5   |     8.9   |       3.4
Florida ........................|     3.2   |    14.5   |      11.3
                                |           |           |          
Georgia ........................|     3.6   |     9.7   |       6.1
Hawaii .........................|     2.7   |    22.6   |      19.9
Idaho ..........................|     2.9   |     8.9   |       6.0
Illinois .......................|     4.1   |    15.2   |      11.1
Indiana ........................|     3.3   |    12.3   |       9.0
Iowa ...........................|     2.7   |    10.0   |       7.3
Kansas .........................|     3.1   |    10.0   |       6.9
Kentucky .......................|     4.3   |    11.0   |       6.7
Louisiana ......................|     4.5   |    13.3   |       8.8
Maine ..........................|     3.0   |     9.3   |       6.3
                                |           |           |          
Maryland .......................|     3.7   |     9.9   |       6.2
Massachusetts ..................|     2.9   |    16.3   |      13.4
Michigan .......................|     4.2   |    21.2   |      17.0
Minnesota ......................|     3.2   |     9.9   |       6.7
Mississippi ....................|     5.4   |    10.6   |       5.2
Missouri .......................|     3.1   |    10.1   |       7.0
Montana ........................|     3.5   |     9.0   |       5.5
Nebraska .......................|     3.1   |     5.2   |       2.1
Nevada .........................|     4.0   |    25.3   |      21.3
New Hampshire ..................|     2.5   |    14.5   |      12.0
                                |           |           |          
New Jersey .....................|     3.3   |    15.2   |      11.9
New Mexico .....................|     4.9   |     9.2   |       4.3
New York .......................|     4.0   |    14.5   |      10.5
North Carolina .................|     4.0   |    12.9   |       8.9
North Dakota ...................|     2.4   |     9.1   |       6.7
Ohio ...........................|     4.1   |    13.7   |       9.6
Oklahoma .......................|     3.2   |    12.6   |       9.4
Oregon .........................|     3.9   |    14.2   |      10.3
Pennsylvania ...................|     4.2   |    13.1   |       8.9
Rhode Island ...................|     3.6   |    16.3   |      12.7
                                |           |           |          
South Carolina .................|     3.1   |    12.5   |       9.4
South Dakota ...................|     3.3   |     9.4   |       6.1
Tennessee ......................|     3.5   |    11.3   |       7.8
Texas ..........................|     3.4   |    13.0   |       9.6
Utah ...........................|     2.7   |     8.5   |       5.8
Vermont ........................|     2.3   |    12.7   |      10.4
Virginia .......................|     2.8   |     9.4   |       6.6
Washington .....................|     4.4   |    15.1   |      10.7
West Virginia ..................|     4.7   |    12.9   |       8.2
Wisconsin ......................|     3.3   |    12.0   |       8.7
Wyoming ........................|     3.5   |     8.8   |       5.3
-------------------------------------------------------------------------
   (p) = preliminary.


Table D. States with statistically significant employment changes from
April 2020 to May 2020, seasonally adjusted
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                              |             |             | Over-the-month change(p)
           State              |    April    |     May     |---------------------------
                              |     2020    |    2020(p)  |    Level    |   Percent
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alabama ......................|   1,865,800 |   1,908,000 |      42,200 |      2.3
Alaska .......................|     281,300 |     287,800 |       6,500 |      2.3
Arizona ......................|   2,691,800 |   2,756,000 |      64,200 |      2.4
Arkansas .....................|   1,162,800 |   1,184,200 |      21,400 |      1.8
California ...................|  14,979,000 |  15,120,600 |     141,600 |       .9
Colorado .....................|   2,471,100 |   2,539,900 |      68,800 |      2.8
Connecticut ..................|   1,408,200 |   1,434,000 |      25,800 |      1.8
Delaware .....................|     387,900 |     392,300 |       4,400 |      1.1
District of Columbia .........|     738,300 |     729,200 |      -9,100 |     -1.2
Florida ......................|   7,893,500 |   8,076,400 |     182,900 |      2.3
                              |             |             |             |       
Georgia ......................|   4,120,500 |   4,200,100 |      79,600 |      1.9
Hawaii .......................|     528,800 |     522,800 |      -6,000 |     -1.1
Idaho ........................|     688,700 |     713,000 |      24,300 |      3.5
Illinois .....................|   5,322,300 |   5,384,500 |      62,200 |      1.2
Indiana ......................|   2,743,700 |   2,831,200 |      87,500 |      3.2
Iowa .........................|   1,395,500 |   1,411,300 |      15,800 |      1.1
Kansas .......................|   1,290,200 |   1,314,400 |      24,200 |      1.9
Kentucky .....................|   1,620,700 |   1,651,100 |      30,400 |      1.9
Louisiana ....................|   1,722,400 |   1,755,200 |      32,800 |      1.9
Maine ........................|     532,800 |     547,100 |      14,300 |      2.7
                              |             |             |             |       
Maryland .....................|   2,408,800 |   2,438,600 |      29,800 |      1.2
Massachusetts ................|   3,022,100 |   3,080,700 |      58,600 |      1.9
Michigan .....................|   3,401,100 |   3,579,300 |     178,200 |      5.2
Mississippi ..................|   1,040,800 |   1,070,900 |      30,100 |      2.9
Missouri .....................|   2,566,700 |   2,616,400 |      49,700 |      1.9
Montana ......................|     425,100 |     442,100 |      17,000 |      4.0
Nebraska .....................|     945,400 |     953,200 |       7,800 |       .8
Nevada .......................|   1,139,000 |   1,171,700 |      32,700 |      2.9
New Hampshire ................|     572,000 |     583,600 |      11,600 |      2.0
New Jersey ...................|   3,410,600 |   3,497,400 |      86,800 |      2.5
                              |             |             |             |       
New Mexico ...................|     762,300 |     767,800 |       5,500 |       .7
New York .....................|   7,902,400 |   8,000,400 |      98,000 |      1.2
North Carolina ...............|   3,996,200 |   4,063,300 |      67,100 |      1.7
Ohio .........................|   4,704,000 |   4,831,100 |     127,100 |      2.7
Oklahoma .....................|   1,556,500 |   1,579,000 |      22,500 |      1.4
Oregon .......................|   1,689,700 |   1,712,200 |      22,500 |      1.3
Pennsylvania .................|   4,993,100 |   5,191,400 |     198,300 |      4.0
Rhode Island .................|     410,300 |     423,400 |      13,100 |      3.2
South Carolina ...............|   1,921,800 |   1,989,400 |      67,600 |      3.5
South Dakota .................|     402,500 |     406,500 |       4,000 |      1.0
                              |             |             |             |       
Tennessee ....................|   2,755,000 |   2,848,900 |      93,900 |      3.4
Texas ........................|  11,604,700 |  11,842,500 |     237,800 |      2.0
Utah .........................|   1,442,800 |   1,483,200 |      40,400 |      2.8
Vermont ......................|     245,800 |     261,500 |      15,700 |      6.4
Virginia .....................|   3,661,800 |   3,681,600 |      19,800 |       .5
Washington ...................|   2,966,800 |   3,052,700 |      85,900 |      2.9
West Virginia ................|     617,500 |     630,800 |      13,300 |      2.2
Wisconsin ....................|   2,518,100 |   2,593,000 |      74,900 |      3.0
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
   (p) = preliminary.


Table E. States with statistically significant employment changes from
May 2019 to May 2020, seasonally adjusted
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                              |             |             | Over-the-year change(p)
           State              |     May     |     May     |---------------------------
                              |     2019    |    2020(p)  |    Level    |    Percent
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alabama ......................|   2,068,800 |   1,908,000 |    -160,800 |      -7.8
Alaska .......................|     328,500 |     287,800 |     -40,700 |     -12.4
Arizona ......................|   2,923,000 |   2,756,000 |    -167,000 |      -5.7
Arkansas .....................|   1,275,200 |   1,184,200 |     -91,000 |      -7.1
California ...................|  17,387,700 |  15,120,600 |  -2,267,100 |     -13.0
Colorado .....................|   2,776,100 |   2,539,900 |    -236,200 |      -8.5
Connecticut ..................|   1,685,400 |   1,434,000 |    -251,400 |     -14.9
Delaware .....................|     465,000 |     392,300 |     -72,700 |     -15.6
District of Columbia .........|     796,200 |     729,200 |     -67,000 |      -8.4
Florida ......................|   8,926,800 |   8,076,400 |    -850,400 |      -9.5
                              |             |             |             |       
Georgia ......................|   4,603,200 |   4,200,100 |    -403,100 |      -8.8
Hawaii .......................|     654,400 |     522,800 |    -131,600 |     -20.1
Idaho ........................|     757,900 |     713,000 |     -44,900 |      -5.9
Illinois .....................|   6,122,400 |   5,384,500 |    -737,900 |     -12.1
Indiana ......................|   3,172,100 |   2,831,200 |    -340,900 |     -10.7
Iowa .........................|   1,585,900 |   1,411,300 |    -174,600 |     -11.0
Kansas .......................|   1,424,500 |   1,314,400 |    -110,100 |      -7.7
Kentucky .....................|   1,938,000 |   1,651,100 |    -286,900 |     -14.8
Louisiana ....................|   1,991,200 |   1,755,200 |    -236,000 |     -11.9
Maine ........................|     634,400 |     547,100 |     -87,300 |     -13.8
                              |             |             |             |       
Maryland .....................|   2,768,300 |   2,438,600 |    -329,700 |     -11.9
Massachusetts ................|   3,685,700 |   3,080,700 |    -605,000 |     -16.4
Michigan .....................|   4,429,300 |   3,579,300 |    -850,000 |     -19.2
Minnesota ....................|   2,981,200 |   2,599,600 |    -381,600 |     -12.8
Mississippi ..................|   1,158,000 |   1,070,900 |     -87,100 |      -7.5
Missouri .....................|   2,900,000 |   2,616,400 |    -283,600 |      -9.8
Montana ......................|     483,700 |     442,100 |     -41,600 |      -8.6
Nebraska .....................|   1,026,000 |     953,200 |     -72,800 |      -7.1
Nevada .......................|   1,417,000 |   1,171,700 |    -245,300 |     -17.3
New Hampshire ................|     683,500 |     583,600 |     -99,900 |     -14.6
                              |             |             |             |       
New Jersey ...................|   4,186,900 |   3,497,400 |    -689,500 |     -16.5
New Mexico ...................|     852,100 |     767,800 |     -84,300 |      -9.9
New York .....................|   9,794,400 |   8,000,400 |  -1,794,000 |     -18.3
North Carolina ...............|   4,568,100 |   4,063,300 |    -504,800 |     -11.1
North Dakota .................|     439,600 |     398,000 |     -41,600 |      -9.5
Ohio .........................|   5,588,700 |   4,831,100 |    -757,600 |     -13.6
Oklahoma .....................|   1,702,900 |   1,579,000 |    -123,900 |      -7.3
Oregon .......................|   1,938,100 |   1,712,200 |    -225,900 |     -11.7
Pennsylvania .................|   6,055,200 |   5,191,400 |    -863,800 |     -14.3
Rhode Island .................|     503,300 |     423,400 |     -79,900 |     -15.9
                              |             |             |             |       
South Carolina ...............|   2,182,400 |   1,989,400 |    -193,000 |      -8.8
South Dakota .................|     439,600 |     406,500 |     -33,100 |      -7.5
Tennessee ....................|   3,114,700 |   2,848,900 |    -265,800 |      -8.5
Texas ........................|  12,760,300 |  11,842,500 |    -917,800 |      -7.2
Utah .........................|   1,558,200 |   1,483,200 |     -75,000 |      -4.8
Vermont ......................|     315,600 |     261,500 |     -54,100 |     -17.1
Virginia .....................|   4,049,700 |   3,681,600 |    -368,100 |      -9.1
Washington ...................|   3,461,200 |   3,052,700 |    -408,500 |     -11.8
West Virginia ................|     722,200 |     630,800 |     -91,400 |     -12.7
Wisconsin ....................|   2,980,700 |   2,593,000 |    -387,700 |     -13.0
Wyoming ......................|     290,500 |     263,600 |     -26,900 |      -9.3
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   (p) = preliminary.



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Last Modified Date: June 19, 2020