While many industries have experienced some ups and downs in recent months, that really hasn't been the case for manufacturing.
Over the past several years, there has been a more concerted effort on the part of state and local governments to encourage more manufacturing growth.
Across the U.S., manufacturing continues to heat up as more companies renew investments, and upstate New York is no exception.
There are many reasons why lawmakers and workers' advocates across the country see the benefits in raising the minimum wage.
The manufacturing skills gap has long been acknowledged as something that will restrain broader industry and overall economic growth in the years ahead.
The number of warehouse jobs that need to be filled continues to grow nationwide, and that trend could lead to more hiring for the rest of the year.
Given how quickly advanced manufacturing is evolving these days, it's no wonder companies want more training for their workers.
Louisiana wants to establish a minimum wage that goes above and beyond what the federal government mandates.
In recent years, many Rust Belt states have been able to boost manufacturing hiring once again as advanced factory jobs return to the U.S.
The American South continues to play a large and growing role in the nationwide comeback of manufacturing jobs seen in the past few years.
The importance of maintaining a safe workplace goes well beyond simply keeping workers happy and healthy.
Manufacturing efficiency has increased significantly in recent years, due in large part to the fact that modern training techniques teach workers the best possible ways to complete their work in a timely fashion.
The Fight for $15 continues across the country, with some states making progress toward their goal.
Manufacturing executives need to bring more people of different backgrounds into the industry if it's going to continue its impressive comeback.
In recent years, the manufacturing industry has poured a significant amount of resources into properly training workers for the jobs of the future.
For some time now, the manufacturing industry has largely been in recovery mode, bringing more jobs back to the U.S. after potentially decades overseas.
While the Rust Belt is, unsurprisingly, often seen as the hub of the U.S. manufacturing industry, hiring for the sector has spread to many parts of the country.
There is already an acknowledged skills gap in terms of manufacturers across the country having jobs to fill but no one to actually take them.
One of the big issues facing the industry is that there are plenty of manufacturing jobs available, but not enough workers to fill them.
In recent years, there has been an increasing focus in the manufacturing industry on the best ways to make sure everyone is prepared to both create and fill the factory jobs of the future.