State Initial claims filed* Percent change from the week ending March 14 Level change from the week ending March 14 Level change from a year ago Sum of initial claims for the two weeks ending March 28 Level change from same two-week period one year ago Percent change from same two-week period one year ago Alabama 80,186 4308% 78,367 77,936 91,078 86,608 1938% Alaska 14,523 1197% 13,403 13,636 22,370 20,633 1188% Arizona 89,064 2217% 85,220 85,324 118,412 111,270 1558% Arkansas 26,944 1850% 25,562 25,725 36,219 32,737 940% California 878,727 1425% 821,121 840,199 1,065,060 986,700 1259% Colorado 60,784 2519% 58,463 59,301 80,558 77,525 2556% Connecticut 33,182 865% 29,742 31,220 58,282 53,812 1204% Delaware 18,987 3923% 18,515 18,562 29,763 28,878 3263% District of Columbia 14,868 1126% 13,655 14,489 29,330 28,563 3724% Florida 227,000 3412% 220,537 221,696 301,313 290,656 2727% Georgia 132,386 2331% 126,941 128,215 144,526 136,173 1630% Hawaii 48,861 2975% 47,272 47,612 57,676 55,372 2403% Idaho 32,240 3027% 31,209 31,049 45,826 43,531 1897% Illinois 178,133 1539% 167,263 168,903 292,247 275,084 1603% Indiana 146,243 5533% 143,647 144,210 205,998 201,896 4922% Iowa 58,453 2522% 56,224 56,571 99,405 95,251 2293% Kansas 54,739 3019% 52,984 53,249 78,302 75,541 2736% Kentucky 112,726 3948% 109,941 110,558 161,749 157,624 3821% Louisiana 97,830 4238% 95,575 96,164 170,268 166,983 5083% Maine 23,535 3612% 22,901 22,859 44,994 43,757 3537% Maryland 83,536 2062% 79,672 81,140 126,517 121,198 2279% Massachusetts 181,062 2331% 173,613 177,351 329,514 321,502 4013% Michigan 311,086 5728% 305,748 306,349 439,092 429,468 4462% Minnesota 109,896 2641% 105,886 106,828 225,669 219,288 3437% Mississippi 30,946 2598% 29,799 30,090 36,465 34,679 1942% Missouri 96,734 2309% 92,718 93,768 138,980 132,457 2031% Montana 19,540 2292% 18,723 18,839 34,889 33,459 2340% Nebraska 24,572 2991% 23,777 23,909 40,272 38,879 2791% Nevada 71,419 1024% 65,063 69,406 163,717 159,589 3866% New Hampshire 27,454 4176% 26,812 27,021 56,833 55,884 5889% New Jersey 205,515 2071% 196,048 198,621 321,330 306,951 2135% New Mexico 28,182 3143% 27,313 27,351 46,287 44,619 2675% New York 366,403 2467% 352,131 353,394 446,402 420,709 1637% North Carolina 170,881 4737% 167,348 168,109 264,964 259,396 4659% North Dakota 12,591 2934% 12,176 12,325 18,253 17,776 3727% Ohio 272,129 3762% 265,083 265,932 468,438 456,260 3747% Oklahoma 44,970 2349% 43,134 43,264 66,896 63,618 1941% Oregon 42,502 896% 38,233 38,336 72,556 64,535 805% Pennsylvania 405,880 2529% 390,441 395,360 783,331 760,914 3394% Rhode Island 28,067 2433% 26,959 27,396 63,914 62,485 4373% South Carolina 64,856 2999% 62,763 63,048 96,682 93,141 2630% South Dakota 6,645 3397% 6,455 6,496 8,406 8,086 2527% Tennessee 94,492 3397% 91,790 92,007 132,569 127,717 2632% Texas 275,597 1604% 259,421 263,270 431,023 404,314 1514% Utah 28,560 2089% 27,255 27,705 48,250 46,522 2692% Vermont 14,443 2092% 13,784 14,046 18,227 17,331 1934% Virginia 114,104 4117% 111,398 112,030 160,381 156,166 3705% Washington 187,501 1217% 173,261 182,031 317,410 306,535 2819% West Virginia 14,166 1538% 13,301 13,519 17,702 16,315 1176% Wisconsin 110,724 2033% 105,534 105,046 161,755 150,661 1358% Wyoming 4,675 804% 4,158 4,472 8,328 7,781 1422%

*Initial claims for the week ending March 28 reflect advance state claims, not seasonally adjusted.

Source:?U.S. Employment and Training Administration, Initial Claims [ICSA], retrieved from Department of Labor (DOL),?https://www.dol.gov/ui/data.pdf?and?https://oui.doleta.gov/unemploy/claims.asp, April 2, 2020

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Because so many workers rely on employer-provided health insurance, the job losses these two weeks likely caused?3.5 million workers?to lose their health insurance in the middle of a pandemic—demonstrating the weaknesses of a system that links employment to health care coverage.

The massive labor market impacts of the coronavirus and social distancing can seem daunting and inevitable?as we project how many workers?will be laid off or furloughed, analyze the UI claims each week, and manage our expectations for?tomorrow’s jobs report. But this upending of workers’?lives is?not necessary. We do not have to trade our health for the health of our economy. Instead, we could?turn to the government, as Britain and Denmark have done, to keep workers attached to the labor market and maintain most of their income.

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