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1. Mississippi Budgeters Expect Modest Growth in Spending
- Tuesday, November 11, 2014
JACKSON, Miss. (AP) – Top Mississippi lawmakers say they expect a 3 percent increase in state spending during the coming year.
The Joint Legislative Budget Committee met Monday and set a revenue estimate to use as a basis for budget writing. The estimate is an educated guess about how much money the state will have available during fiscal 2016, which starts July 1.
2. Mississippi Economic Growth Slows in 2013
- Thursday, June 12, 2014
New figures show that Mississippi’s economy grew in 2013 but slowed markedly from the year before.
Gross domestic product numbers released Wednesday by the federal Bureau of Economic Analysis try to measure all of the economic output of each state.
3. Economist: Government is Top Employer in Mississippi
- Wednesday, January 15, 2014
JACKSON, Miss. (AP) — Government is Mississippi's largest employer these days, state economist Darrin Webb told lawmakers Tuesday.
4. Mississippi Economy Growing Slowly, Lawmakers are Told
- Friday, January 18, 2013
JACKSON, Miss. (AP) – Mississippi's economy is growing gradually but still lags behind the pace of the U.S. economy overall, an expert told state lawmakers Thursday.
State economist Darrin Webb said during a briefing at the Capitol that the state and nation have a "boring kind of economy" right now, with slow job growth and shaky consumer confidence.
5. Mississippi Payrolls Fall, Signaling Shrinking Economy
- Monday, September 24, 2012
JACKSON, Miss. (AP) – Payrolls fell in Mississippi for the fourth straight month in August, reinforcing economists' judgment that the state is back in recession.
Employers said they had 1.08 million workers last month in Mississippi. That falls below the October 2009 low hit in the national recession, and is the lowest number of payroll jobs in the state since early 1996.
6. Job Growth Rate Slows in Mississippi
- Thursday, May 26, 2011
The yearly job growth rate dropped in Mississippi last month as a jigsaw of private-sector industries provided all of the new employment.
The Department of Employment Security says, on a non-seasonally adjusted basis, there were 6,600 more non-farm jobs — or 0.6 percent — in April than in April 2010. The March-to-March growth figure was 9,200 jobs.